XII enkidu render

Gilgamesh's partner Enkidu often comes to his master's aid, healing him or offering other support, even across dimensions. His appearance may change, but whether he be man or dog, his loyalty never wavers.

Theatrhythm Final Fantasy CollectaCard description.

Enkidu (エンキドゥ, Enkidu?), sometimes known as Enkido, is the recurring partner of Gilgamesh, appearing in various Final Fantasy titles. He has taken many different forms from a canine to a winged demon, but retains the same green color palette.


Final Fantasy V

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Enkidu is the name of one of the Abductor enemies in Final Fantasy V that fights alongside Gilgamesh in a battle against him.


Final Fantasy VI

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FFVI Android Gilgamesh Magicite - Enkidu

Enkidu being summoned in Final Fantasy VI.

Enkidu appears only in the Advance port, as one of four possible attacks when Gilgamesh is summoned. It deals the most damage out of the four attacks, having a Spell Power of 200 and ignores target's defense. After all three swords have dropped onto the battlefield, and if Gilgamesh uses this attack, all three swords will glow in their associated colors before Enkidu attacks the enemy party. Enkidu has the same sprite that he had in Final Fantasy V.


Final Fantasy IX

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Enkido's message.

Although Enkidu is never actually seen in Final Fantasy IX, there is a message left for Gilgamesh regarding Excalibur II and Excalipur in Memoria by someone named Enkido, which is presumably a misspelling or mistranslation of Enkidu's name. The message is as follows:

To Brother Gil - Bro, I found the sword, like you told me. But there were two. One of 'em had a lame name, Something II. It was a dingy, old thing with flashy decorations, something you'd probably like. So I went with Excalipur. I'll be back after I find the Tin Armor.


Final Fantasy XI

FFXI wiki icon Enkidu is a member of the Golem genus found on the floating island of Tu'Lia. This is the only instance where Enkidu is not in some way related to Gilgamesh.

Final Fantasy XII

FFXII wiki icon Enkidu appears as a dog-like pet of Gilgamesh, who appears as an Elite Mark. He is fought in both battles against him.

Final Fantasy XII: Revenant Wings

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Enkidus are the names of the Rock Wolves Gilgamesh calls to his side at the Gates of Shattered Time.

Final Fantasy XIII-2

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Although he doesn't appear in person in Final Fantasy XIII-2, one of the swords Gilgamesh wields, the Bashosen, is modeled directly after Enkidu's design in Final Fantasy V. Final Fantasy XIII-2 Ultimania Omega reveals that Gilgamesh had it custom-made while he was a weapons craftsman in Cocoon, referencing his Retail Network shop in Final Fantasy XIII.

Final Fantasy XIV

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A chicken named Enkidu is introduced with Gilgamesh in the second part of the Inspector Hildibrand series of sidequests, added in patch 2.2. Gilgamesh reveals that this isn't the true Enkidu, but simply a chicken he painted green to remind him of of his former companion out of loneliness. Later, when the party fights Gilgamesh for the first time, several green chickens roam the battlefield and will chase any players that Gilgamesh transforms into toads, causing minor damage. Enkidu and Gilgamesh flee the battlefield upon defeat by jumping off the bridge at Griffin Crossing in Ishgard.

Final Fantasy Type-0

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The first Enkidu to accompany Gilgamesh. Enkidu is Gilgamesh's companion the two having known each other since their youth. Enkidu serves as a guide and a royal adviser for Gilgamesh, who is the King of Genbu and the Lorican Alliance.

According to Crimson Codex Enkidu was almost banished from his homeland as the result of his daughter having become pregnant with Ryid Uruk, but Gilgamesh detained him and made him his advisor. Enkidu died in 832 at the age of 58, protecting Gilgamesh during a coup d'état. After being banished to the rift, it's heavily implied that Gilgamesh began acquiring "faithful sidekicks" that he'd name Enkidu per world to keep the memory of his childhood friend alive in a form he could always fight beside.

Enkidu is 240 cm tall.

Theatrhythm Final Fantasy

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Theatrhythm Enkidu

Enkidu returns with his original appearance as a boss monster in Theatrhythm Final Fantasy. He is often fought during Battle on the big bridge, although he can appear at random in other Battle Music Sequences (BMS).

Theatrhythm Final Fantasy Curtain Call

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Baknamy FFTA2This section about an enemy in Theatrhythm Final Fantasy Curtain Call is empty or needs to be expanded. You can help the Final Fantasy Wiki by expanding it.

Final Fantasy Trading Card Game

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Enkidu2 TCG

Enkidu from Final Fantasy Type-0 appears in Final Fantasy Trading Card Game.

Chocobo to Mahou no Ehon: Majo to Shoujo to Go-nin no Yuusha

Enkidu appears as a human character in "The Wolf that Fell in Love", a guard with a golden armor who lives in Barnad. It is unknown if he helps Gilgamesh in this game due to the missing translations. He seems like a friend of Volg though.

He is fought exactly two times in the story: the first being in earlier pages and the last, almost near the end.

When Gilgamesh forces Princess Irma to marry him and Volg and Chocobo interfere in the ceremony, as the room is set on fire, Enkidu appears but is crushed by a boulder that had fallen from the ceiling. When Gilgamesh is fought, Volg proclaims that he wouldn't let Enkidu's death in vain (or so is believed).


In the Epic of Gilgamesh, Enkidu is a wild man created as an answer to Gilgamesh's cruelty and ends up protecting animals in the wilderness by destroying hunters' traps. Shamhat, the priestess of Ishtar (goddess of love and war), persuades him to join civilization during a one-week orgy. Enkidu and Gilgamesh befriend each other after an incredible fight in the city and they go on heroic adventures together, including the slaying of Humbaba, the guardian of the Cedar Forest.

The gods later strike him with a fatal disease for killing Humbaba and the Bull of Heaven. He first curses Shamhat for bringing him to civilization but then blesses her when he is reminded that she caused him to meet Gilgamesh. Enkidu's death fills Gilgamesh with violent grief and an incredible fear of death. Gilgamesh spends the rest of the poem searching for immortality, but his repeated failures force him to accept that death is part of living.


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