- 1 Appearances
- 1.1 Final Fantasy
- 1.2 Final Fantasy II
- 1.3 Final Fantasy IV
- 1.4 Final Fantasy V
- 1.5 Final Fantasy XI
- 1.6 Final Fantasy XIV
- 1.7 Final Fantasy Mystic Quest
- 1.8 Pictlogica Final Fantasy
- 1.9 Final Fantasy Record Keeper
- 1.10 Final Fantasy Brave Exvius
- 1.11 Chocobo no Fushigi na Dungeon
- 2 Galleries
- 3 Etymology
Appearances[edit | edit source]
Stone Golem is fought in the Flying Fortress. Due to its resistance to statuses and elements, it is better dealt with using attacks than with Magic. Due to its ability to inflict Slow status, it can drag fights on.
Stone Golem is fought in Palamecia. As it resists most elements other than Poison, it is better to use physical attacks, or the advanced Scourge spell to exploit its Poison weakness. Due to its Stop VIII spell, it can drag out fights if not defeated quickly.
Stone Golem is fought in the Tower of Babil and the Underworld. Though it is a powerful enemy, its weakness to Ice can be easily exploited. It can drop Hi-Potion or X-Potion. Attacking with Icebrand can easily defeat it immediately.
Stone Golem returns once again, in three Challenge Dungeons, and the Lunar Overworld. It has similar stats and drops.
Stone Golem is a species member of the Golem enemy family.
Stone Golem is a member of the Golem enemy family.
Stone Golem is based on its Final Fantasy V appearance.
Stone Golem is based on its Final Fantasy V appearance and fought in Final Fantasy V locations.
Galleries[edit | edit source]
Etymology[edit | edit source]
golem is an animated anthropomorphic being, magically created from inanimate matter. The word was used to mean an amorphous, unformed material (usually out of stone and clay) in Psalms and medieval writing. Adam, the first man created by God in the Holy Bible, was a golem since he was created from dust and sand. Having a golem servant was seen as the ultimate symbol of wisdom and holiness, with stories of prominent Rabbis owning golems throughout the middle ages. In modern times, the word golem, sometimes pronounced goilem in Yiddish, has come to mean one who is slow, clumsy, and generally dimwitted.In Jewish and medieval folklore, a