Oh, shut up and help me remodel the Ramewl page!
Ramuh's granddaughter and a truly, er, eloquent speaker. Her hair spikes up when electrified, saving her hours of primping in front of the bathroom mirror every morning.Mirage Manual entry
Ramewl is a minor character in World of Final Fantasy.
- Notes: Ramuh's granddaughter / Appears to run on four magic AA batteries / Electrifiable hairdo
- Darling Dynamo
- Wait, Ramuh has a granddaughter? When did that happen?! Where are her parents? Their family tree must be ziggier and zaggier than a bolt of lightning...
- Anyway, once Reynn and Lann stuff Ramewl into a prismarium, she joins the team as a new type of transfigged ramuh.
- Not Exactly Eloquent
- This little spark still has some growing up to do, but the well from which she draws her thunder magic is a lot deeper than her vocabulary.
- Ramewl's power was so abundant and powerful from birth that she needed a way to control it. A run-in with a Cogna provided just the ticket; she stole its body and modded it into a powerful "magipak" that allows her to store up magical energy while sleeping and release it in controlled bursts. The magipak also has booster capabilities that help her conserve electricity. It's not just her hair that likes to go green.
Mirage Board spaces
|Active Ability||SP Required|
|Passive Ability||SP Required|
|Blank Space||SP Required|
|Resist Magic ↓ Mirajewel||4|
|Mirage Board Mastery||55|
Lahmu, who is often portrayed as a bearded man with a red sash and four to six curls on his head. Ramuh could also be loosely based on an epic Hindu poem, written by Valmiki, called Ramayana. Its protagonist is Raama (also spelled Rama), said to have been the incarnation of the Hindu god, Vishnu. The name Ramuh could be an amalgam of Raama and Vishnu.Ramuh could be based on
In the Final Fantasy series, Ramuh is an old, bearded sage with a staff who casts thunder magic. He could be based on the king Ra-mu of a supposedly sunken continent, Mu. The element of lightning could come from the Hebrew word רעם (rá'am), meaning thunder, or thunderclap. His previous name, Indra, is the name of the king of the Devas in Hindu mythology, the god of rain, lightning, and storms.