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| West Sarutabaruta|
West Sarutabaruta (S)
Meriphataud Mountains (S)
|1 in each zone listed|| A, T(H)|
HP = Detects Low HP; M = Detects Magic; Sc = Follows by Scent; T(S) = True-sight; T(H) = True-hearing
JA = Detects job abilities; WS = Detects weaponskills; Z(D) = Asleep in Daytime; Z(N) = Asleep at Nighttime
Note: Reive Monsters become aggressive after a player takes one offensive action in Reive.
They stay aggressive until all participating players are KO'd simultaneously, clearing all hate lists.
- Uses all standard Scorpion TP Attacks.
- Possesses the Fast Cast trait.
- Only casts Break, but with at least 1 shadow up it missed every time.
- Frequently uses Mighty Strikes. Will always use a tp move immediately after using Mighty Strikes.
- Highly susceptible to Stun, Slow, Dispel, all Blue Magic equivalents (Filamented Hold, Head Butt, Blank Gaze, and Corrosive Ooze).
- Susceptible, though resistant, to Blind and Kurayami: Ni. Unlike regular Scorpions, Jyeshtha appears to be susceptible to Poison.
- Susceptible to Aspir.
- Immune to Gravity, Bind, Sleep, Silence, Paralyze, and Blue Magic and Ninjutsu equivalents (Chaotic Eye, Jubaku: Ichi, etc...).
- AOE will affect persons not in party if within range.
|Trial of the Magians||Details|
|Trial 156||Defeat 6 times with Nobilis equipped.|
|Trial 370||Defeat 6 times with Bonesplitter equipped.|
|Trial 584||Defeat 6 times with Mozu equipped.|
Jyestha or Jyeshtha (Sanskrit: ज्येष्ठा, Jyeṣṭhā, "the eldest" or "the elder") is the Hindu goddess of inauspicious things and misfortune. She is regarded as the elder sister and antithesis of Lakshmi, the goddess of good fortune and beauty.
Jyestha is associated with inauspicious places and sinners. She is associated with sloth, poverty, sorrow, ugliness and the crow. She is sometimes identified with Alakshmi, another goddess of misfortune. Her worship was prescribed for women, who wished to keep her away from their homes.
Jyestha appears early in the Hindu tradition, as early as 300 BCE. Her worship was at its highest point in South India in the 7th-8th century CE, but by the 10th century, her popularity waned pushing her into oblivion. Today, numerous ancient images of Jyestha still exist, though she is rarely worshipped.