|Out of mojo blues?|
Do you believe in magic?
Wish upon this star.
Attacks enemies and restores your MP
Ability: Takes HP from enemies to restore your MP
Throne/Bjorn: Spell Damage +10%, sometimes deals damage (100?).
Hatchling: star starfish
Familiar-Specific Equipment: magnifying glass
- Regular message:
- <name> floats behind your opponent, and begins to glow brightly. Starlight shines through your opponent, doing X damage, and pours into your body.
- Enthroned in the Crown of Thrones:
- <Name> filters moonlight through itself, through you, and into <him>, doing X damage.
- Bjornified in the Buddy Bjorn:
- <name> pops up over your shoulder and focuses a beam of moonlight directly into your opponent's eyes, for X damage.
- With lucky Tam O'Shanter equipped:
- <name> glows brightly, revealing some meat your foe dropped in all the excitement.
- With miniature gravy-covered maypole equipped:
- <name> beams and floats around the maypole.
- With wax lips equipped:
- <name> smiles vertically with his wax lips. You must have stuck them on wrong.
- When entered in a game of Hide and Seek:
- <name> shines too brightly to hide very well.
- The starfish is required to pass part of the Perplexing Door during the Naughty Sorceress Quest.
- Damage/MP restore ranges from int((X+3)/2) to (X+3), where X is the weight of the familiar. It acts 33% of the time. On average, the starfish will regenerate MP equal to slightly more than 25% of its weight after every round of combat.
- The Star Starfish can be used to perform the Star Starfish Trick, a method for MP regeneration.
- Somewhat surprisingly, the Star Starfish can not breathe underwater.
- In the haiku, Do You Believe In Magic? is a song by the Lovin' Spoonful. "Do you believe in magic?" was also a McDonald's slogan in 1993, based on the aforementioned song.
- "Wish upon this star" in the haiku refers to the song When You Wish upon a Star from the 1940 Walt Disney movie Pinocchio.
- In the wax lips message, "smiles vertically with his wax lips" may be a play on "vertical lips", which along with the starfish, can be taken as anatomical references.