Princess Sarah (セーラ姫, Sēra Hime?), also given as Princess Sara (セーラ, Sēra?), is a recurring name used by several princesses in the Final Fantasy series. She is also depicted in the Final Fantasy 20th Anniversary logo.
- Main article: Sarah (Final Fantasy)
Sarah is a princess of Cornelia in the original Final Fantasy. Her abduction by the corrupt knight Garland triggers the plot into motion. Upon being rescued, she gifts the Warriors of Light with a Lute, which they later use to progress in their quest.
- Main article: Sara Altney
Princess Sara of Sasune meets the party while on her way to stop Djinn of Fire. Later in the game, she would help save the light warriors from the Curse of the Five Wyrms, along with Desch, Alus Restor, one of the Four Old Men, and Cid Haze. In the Nintendo DS remake, she and Ingus have a small love story.
- Main article: Garnet Til Alexandros XVII
Sarah is Garnet's real name, before she was adopted by Queen Brahne. The player must go to Madain Sari on disc 4 and reveal the hidden text on the Eidolon wall to find this out. This makes her the first playable Princess Sarah in the series.
- Main article: Sarah (Dimensions)
Sarah is one of the four Warriors of Light, traveling to save the crystals from the Avalon Empire. It is later revealed in the game that she is the second princess of Burtgang. Thus, this revelation makes her the second playable Princess Sarah.
- Main article: Sarah Cornelia
In Popular CultureEdit
In the webcomic parodying the original Final Fantasy, Sarah is so used to being kidnapped that she's become accustomed to it, and as a result of being exposed to villains frequently is more evil and intelligent than most of the comic's villains. She decides to help Garland learn to become a villain because of his incompetence, and after being rescued seizes control of Cornelia from her father through trickery. Her evil appearance is based on Princess Sara Altney while her standard appearance is a recolor of Aria Benett's sprite.
Sera is Latin for "heavenly" or "winged angel", and also a variant of the name Sarah, (שָׂרָה in Hebrew) the Hebrew name for "princess", or a woman of high rank.