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Bugbears
Bugbears
Bugbears are Moblin slaves that have been bred specifically for guard duty and manual labor. Their arms, legs, and hearts have been physically enhanced, granting them prodigious strength. Bugbears have little capacity for language and speak few words, but they can perform a separate task with each hand thanks to the transplantation of an extra pair of eyes and an extra brain.

Family Information
Type: Beastmen
Common Behavior: A, L, S
Weak against: Trans Light
Common Job(s): Monk
Charmable: Eks
Pankration: Eks
Aspir: Eks
Drain: Check
Notes: Link with Goblins and Moblins.

Special Attacks

Special Abilities Promathia Areas
Earth Shock - AoE Damage and Stun, absorbed by Utsusemi CheckCheck
Bionic Boost - Counterstance CheckCheck
Flying Hip Press - AoE Wind Damage CheckCheck
Heavy Whisk - Single target damage and knock-back, ignores Utsusemi CheckCheck
Heavy Blow - Single target damage CheckCheck
Note: Notorious Monsters in this family may use all of the above and/or additional unique special abilities.

Notorious Monsters in Family

Name Spawn Information Level Zone Notable Drop(s)
Bugbear Matman Forced Spawn by trading an Air Tank to the Moblin Showman NPC at (I-9) Qmark Newton Movalpolos Rutter Sabatons
Bugbear Muscleman Timed Spawn every 90 minutes around (F-10) Qmark Oldton Movalpolos Rugged Gold Thread
Bugbear Strongman Lottery Spawn from the Bugbear Bondman around (I-11) - (J-11) 50-52 Oldton Movalpolos Aikido Koshita
Shinimusha Haidate

Quest NMs: Bugallug, Bugbear Porterman

Mission NMs: Bugbby

Battlefield NMs: Bugboy (ENM)

Other NMs: None

Monsters in Family

Name Level Zone
Bugbear Servingman 32-35 Oldton Movalpolos (32-35)
Bugbear Bondman 42-45 Oldton Movalpolos (42-45)
Bugbear Trashman 65-67 Newton Movalpolos (65-67)
Bugbear Watchman 71-76 Newton Movalpolos (71-76)
Bugbear Deathsman 74-76 Newton Movalpolos (74-76)

Historical Background

In Welsh folklore, a Bugbear is a bear-shaped Goblin used to frighten children. It is used to mean an imaginary object which causes irrational fear. It is derived from the Welsh word bwg, meaning "ghost" or "frightening spirit" and Middle English word bugge meaning the same thing.

All items (12)