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An axe once wielded by vikings.
Viking Axe is a mid-ranked axe used by Warriors, Ninjas, and Knights. It provides 25 Attack, 10 Accuracy, and -10 Evasion, and only appears in the Dawn of Souls and 20th Anniversary remakes. It is found in Whisperwind Cove.
Viking Axe is a low-level axe providing 53 attack.
An unrefined but practical axe from battles onboard ships. A favorite of pirates, its dual axe heads make it easy to wield, even in chaotic battles. It deals the most damage against aquatic monsters.
The Viking Axe adds 36 P.Atk, 85 Aim, -3 Critical, and does +50% damage to aquatic enemies. It can be found on the SS Funky Francisca (chapter 3) and bought from Grandship for 4800 pg. It sells for 2400 pg.
An unrefined but practical axe for battles at sea. A favorite of pirates, its dual axe heads make it easy to wield, even in chaotic battles. Designed to defend against monsters of the deep, it is particularly effective against aquatic foes.
The Viking Axe is a weapon exclusive to Garland equipped at level 92. It provides +65 Attack, -2 Defense, and EX Force Absorption +20%. It can be obtained by trading 29,570 gil, an Ogrekiller, Blood-Darkened Bone x5, and Strength Crystal x3.
The Viking Axe returns as Garland's second exclusive weapon, now requiring level 90 to equip. Its Attack rating is unchanged, but instead of reducing Defense, it lowers base Bravery by 70, and now increases EX Force Absorption by 7%. It can be obtained by trading 158,000 gil, an Ogrekiller, an Electrum, and Stalwart's Dream x5.
Vikings were Norse seafarers who raided and traded from their Scandinavian homelands across wide areas of northern and central Europe, European Russia, Mediterranean littoral, North Africa, the Middle East and Central Asia, North Atlantic islands and as far as the north-eastern coast of North America during the late 8th to late 11th centuries. The term is commonly extended to the inhabitants of Viking home communities during what has become known as the Viking Age.
Modern conceptions of the Vikings often differ from the historical sources painting a romanticized picture of noble savages. Current popular representations of the Vikings are typically based on cultural clichés.