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Golem Staff

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Golem Staff FFIII Art

Artwork from Final Fantasy III.

Golem Staff (ゴーレムのつえ or ゴーレムの杖, Gooremu no Tsue?), also known as Golem, is a recurring staff in the series.

AppearancesEdit

Final Fantasy IIIEdit

III Golem Staff is a mid-ranked staff that provides 30 Attack (8 in the NES version), +3 Mind, and casts Break when used as an item during battle. It can be bought for 13,500 gil at Northeast Saronia or found at Saronia Catacombs and Bahamut's Lair. It can only be equipped by the Onion Knight, White Mage, Red Mage, Evoker, Devout, Summoner, and Sage classes.

Dissidia Final Fantasy (2015)Edit

Dissidia

FFTA Buster SwordThis article or section is a stub about equipment in Dissidia Final Fantasy (2015). You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

Pictlogica Final FantasyEdit

PFF

FFTA Buster SwordThis article or section is a stub about equipment in Pictlogica Final Fantasy. You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

Final Fantasy Airborne BrigadeEdit

FFAB

FFTA Buster SwordThis article or section is a stub about equipment in Final Fantasy Airborne Brigade. You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

Final Fantasy Record KeeperEdit

FFRK

FFTA Buster SwordThis article or section is a stub about equipment in Final Fantasy Record Keeper. You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

Final Fantasy Brave ExviusEdit

FFBE

FFTA Buster SwordThis article or section is a stub about equipment in Final Fantasy Brave Exvius. You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

GalleryEdit

EtymologyEdit

In Jewish and Medieval folklore, a golem is an animated anthropomorphic being, magically created entirely from inanimate matter. The word was used to mean an amorphous, unformed material (usually out of stone and clay) in Psalms and medieval writing. Adam, the first man created by God in the Holy Bible, was a golem since he was created from dust and sand. Having a golem servant was seen as the ultimate symbol of wisdom and holiness, with stories of prominent Rabbis owning golems throughout the middle ages. In modern times, the word golem, sometimes pronounced goilem in Yiddish, has come to mean one who is slow, clumsy, and generally dimwitted.

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