Titanium assault umbrella
This is an extremely sharp, extremely heavy umbrella, which is obviously designed to be used as a weapon. You could poke people with the tip, I guess, or maybe open the umbrella in their faces to freak them out.
(In-game plural: titanium assault umbrellas)
You open the titanium assault umbrella in front of you and spin it, hypnotizing <it> until <it> falls over, taking X damage. BOOF! SMACK! POW!
You poke <it> with the point of your titanium assault umbrella. <It> gets the point, and also X damage. SMACK! ZOT! SPLAT!
You smack <it> up one side and down the other with your titanium assault umbrella, doing X damage and feeling like a hysterical old lady. SOCKO! SPLAT! WHAM!
- Allows you to ride the updraft in The Fast and the Furry-ous when equipped, unlocking the Ground Floor of The Castle in the Clouds in the Sky when selecting "Crawl Through the Heating Duct".
- Used to give slight resistance to only spooky and sleaze, but on February 19, 2007, was changed to give slight resistance to all elements.
- This could possibly refer to the game Wild Arms 2, where one of the three main characters, Lilka Eleniak, she uses an umbrella as weapon through out the entire game, and when attacking she stabs and hits them with it to attack as well as opening it to cast spells.
- This item could possibly refer to the Parasol weapon in Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars, where it's used by one of the original spunky princesses, Princess Toadstool. She attacks enemies by hitting them with it, and on a critical hit, opens it in their faces for a second hit.
- This item could also refer to the umbrella weapon used by Aeris in Final Fantasy VII, available from the Speed Square game in the Gold Saucer.
- This item is a reference to the Penguin, a classic umbrella-wielding Batman villain. The hypnosis attack (used with a swirl pattern on the umbrella) and stabbing attack (used with a hidden thrusting blade) are some of the Penguin's favorite techniques.
- The hit message about the "Three Little Maids from School" refers to the song of the same name from the famous Gilbert and Sullivan opera The Mikado. In the opera, the song features three women dancing with parasols.
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