Humbaba (フンババ, Funbaba?), also known as Phunbaba, is a recurring enemy in Final Fantasy. In earlier games it was a bulky creature with horns, but more recently it became a variant of the Behemoth family. In some appearances, Humbaba can cast higher tier Thunder spells.
Humbaba is one of several monsters released from their prison after Kefka Palazzo caused the end of the world. He terrorizes the ruined town of Mobliz despite Terra Branford's continous efforts to slay the beast. In battle, Humbaba can use physical attacks and 1000 Needles, and cast Thundara and Thundaga. It is suspectible to Poison-elemental damage.
Humbaba appears as a member of the Behemoth family.
Humbaba is a member of the Behemoth family appearing as an optional boss on the Thunder Plains during the mission A Fallen Genius?. It is a strong opponent able to perform several physical abilities, cast Thundara, Thundaga, and Mighty Guard. Humbaba uses Meteor as its final attack.
Humbaba is a giant/behemoth-type enemy. They usually stay in pair and are fairly strong. Killing Humbabas is one of the ways to acquire Beastlord Horns, an item needed to sell in shop in order to unlock Sagittarius in the bazaar.
Humbaba is a member of the Behemoth family which appears as a Mark and an enemy in Final Fantasy XIII. Like every Behemoth-type enemy in the game, when Humbaba looses around half of its HP it will stand up and heal itself, while also getting the ability to hit for more damage. Its chain gauge doesn't reset upon standing on its hindlegs.
Final Fantasy VI incarnation of Humbaba appears as a boss in Final Fantasy VI Mobliz in Final Fantasy Record Keeper. It fights similarly to its Final Fantasy VI incarnation. The Target Score associated with Humbaba requires the player to deal Poison-elemental damage to it.
Humbaba (Assyrian spelling) or Huwawa (Babylonian) was a monstrous giant of immemorial age raised by Utu, the Sun. Humbaba/Huwawa was also the guardian of the Cedar Forest where the gods lived. In the Epic of Gilgamesh, Gilgamesh slays Humbaba for fame and glory.In Akkadian mythology,