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This list of monster names are optionally selectable for collected monsters in Final Fantasy XIII-2. Most of the names are divided into three categories: Wild, Tame, and Other. There are also numerous uncategorized names.

List of names[]

Wild[]

  • Aertemis
  • Aiden
  • Antionette
  • Anvil
  • Argon
  • Bond
  • Brianna
  • Bronson
  • Caligula
  • Casanova
  • Clint
  • Damon
  • Diedrich
  • Dromus
  • Edonis
  • Eve
  • Fabio
  • Gilgamash
  • Grendel
  • Hendley
  • Hendrick
  • Ian
  • Josephine
  • Kaleb
  • Karina
  • Liam
  • Marcus
  • Marley
  • McQueen
  • Nostro
  • Paris
  • Regulus
  • Remus
  • Severus
  • Solomon
  • Tiffany
  • Triumph
  • Warlock
  • Zeus

Tame[]

  • Apple
  • Aqua
  • Armando
  • Brittany
  • Clifford
  • Crumpet
  • Dolly
  • Dwight
  • Earl
  • Ellie
  • Ethel
  • Ferris
  • Foppy
  • Ginny
  • Gus
  • Harry
  • Hector
  • Ike
  • Jelly
  • Jessy
  • Kitty
  • Lester
  • Lipps
  • Milly
  • Muppy
  • Ned
  • Nellie
  • Orville
  • Owen
  • Polly
  • Poppy
  • Portly
  • Tim
  • Tom-tom
  • Unger
  • Vera
  • Vince
  • Wendy
  • Willie
  • Zed

Other[]

  • Adrian
  • Alfred
  • Barry
  • Brett
  • Cameron
  • Commando
  • Curt
  • Danica
  • Deidre
  • Elena
  • Erin
  • Finn
  • Francis
  • Garrett
  • Gavin
  • Haley
  • Heath
  • Inez
  • Irene
  • Jared
  • Jeff
  • Kyle
  • Laurence
  • Lyle
  • Malcolm
  • Medic
  • Miles
  • Nigel
  • Olivia
  • Paige
  • Pat
  • Ravager
  • Rav
  • Saboteur
  • Savauge
  • Sentinel
  • Serge
  • Steib
  • Stella
  • Synergist
  • Trish
  • Tristan
  • Vex
  • Walt
  • Winston
  • Zoe

Uncategorized[]

  • Abyss
  • Acid
  • Anima
  • Amaryllis
  • Anubis
  • Apophis
  • Argon
  • Ashura
  • Atomos
  • Bang
  • Basie
  • Beaky
  • Beheman
  • Behemobrat
  • Behemort
  • Berry
  • Bert
  • Big Bo
  • Bingo
  • Boccolo
  • Boco
  • Bocoloco
  • Bogsy
  • Boo
  • Boom
  • Bristles
  • Buster
  • Buttercup
  • Cactenia
  • Catopolus
  • Catty
  • Cavanda
  • Cerberus
  • Champ
  • Chase
  • Cheebah
  • Chicko
  • Chrip
  • Choco
  • Chops
  • Clank
  • Clanker
  • Clax
  • Clunk
  • Coco
  • Combine
  • Cranky
  • Crouch
  • Crumpet
  • Crushabolic
  • Cuchulain
  • Cucumber
  • Cybele
  • Daisy
  • Dew
  • Dumplings
  • Dwarf
  • Dyno
  • Electro
  • Emperor
  • Empusa
  • Equino
  • Eternal
  • Fenrir
  • Fione
  • Fishlips
  • Fishstick
  • Flan
  • Flanman
  • Flanning
  • Flannister
  • Flanny
  • Flan-o-war
  • Flapper
  • Flier
  • Flippers
  • Flower
  • Furball
  • Gandarewa
  • Gandhara
  • Ganesh
  • Gank
  • Garp
  • Garuda
  • Giddiup
  • Gigant
  • Gnome
  • Gob
  • Gobble
  • Gobbles
  • Gobsmacked
  • Gobstopper
  • Gobzor
  • Goliath
  • Gorg
  • Greasy
  • Grodia
  • Grog
  • Grunch
  • Grunt
  • Gunbuster
  • Gunner
  • Gunther
  • Hawthorn
  • Hellhound
  • Hot Dog
  • Hound Dog
  • Hutt
  • Icarus
  • Illuminati
  • Impulse
  • Iris
  • Ironsides
  • Isabella
  • Jaguar
  • Javata
  • Juggy
  • Junk
  • Kali
  • Karchis
  • Kebab
  • Kewl
  • Kewtle
  • Khew
  • Kitson
  • Lily
  • Log
  • Magnolla
  • Marshy
  • Minny
  • Mirage
  • Misty
  • Moss
  • Muscles
  • Needles
  • Nellie
  • Nuggets
  • Nutty
  • Old Tin
  • Onion Dome
  • Orc
  • Panther
  • Paws
  • Peanut
  • Peck
  • Penguin
  • Pickle
  • Ploddy
  • Poison
  • Powderkeg
  • Prickle
  • Proteus
  • Purrth
  • Puss
  • Rocky
  • Rose
  • Rowan
  • Rusty
  • Salamander
  • Sardine
  • Scaly
  • Scrunchy
  • Seraphim
  • Sharkskin
  • Shiny
  • Shortfuse
  • Sir Clang
  • Slime
  • Snoop
  • Spot
  • Squat
  • Squawk
  • Squirm
  • Squoosh
  • Striker
  • Stubby
  • Stumpy
  • Sunflower
  • Swampy
  • Swifty
  • Sylph
  • Tango
  • Tank
  • Thronston
  • Tilter
  • Toady
  • Tomohawk
  • Tonothan
  • Tonboy
  • Tonk
  • Tony
  • Totto
  • Treads
  • Truck
  • Ultimus
  • Unger
  • Uroboros
  • Valefor
  • Vamp
  • Veil
  • Wanzer
  • Warhorn
  • Webby
  • Whir
  • Whiskers
  • Wildfang

Etymology[]

A monster is any creature, usually found in legends or horror fiction, that is often hideous and may produce fear or physical harm by its appearance or its actions. The word "monster" derives from Latin monstrum, meaning an aberrant occurrence, usually biological, that was taken as a sign that something was wrong within the natural order.