A Halja, also known as a Wraith.
|Leaders||Queen Odette originally, later King Gallon|
|Ally Races||Geist, Undead creatures of the Nertherworld.|
|Characteristics||Control of Undead, skills in Scythe combat. Ability to transform and teleport around Erion at will.|
Haljas (also called "Wraiths" in the art books) are ghostly specters who act as the messengers of death in Erion. They all hail from the dreaded underworld kingdom of Endelphia where they are ruled by the malicious Queen Odette. They appear as sub-bosses in Endelphia, and also two appear as the Boss of the Valentine area during Oswald's story.
(DISCLAIMER: Attack names may not be official. Names are only made for the benefit of the reader.)
- Counter Attack - will draw up four wheels in front of it. Attacking doesn't damage the Halja, but attacking too much will cause it to spray demon spirits at you.
- Flight Mode - Transforms into a grotesque undead bird and flies across the field.
- Demon Summon a - Splits its arm into two to unleash an evil spirit that is very tall that floats in the direction the arm was pointing on the battlefield.
- Demon Summon b - Splits its arm into two to unleash an evil spirit that is very wide that floats in the direction the arm was pointing on the battlefield.
- Summon Geist - Calls minion Geists to attack the player.
- Tremor - Jams its arm into the ground to cause an initial giant spray of demon spirits then sends out a small waves of the spirits along the ground for a distance.
- Scythe Attack (2x) - Launches forward swinging its scythe twice.
- Scythe Attack - Standard attack.
- Phozon Burst - Causes the crystal in its hand to unleash a burst of energy stunning the player.
- Will-o'-Whisp - Raises its arm just like in the Phozon Burst attack, but unleashes an array of blue flames at the player.
- Teleport a - Sinks into the ground only to appear somewhere else.
- Teleport b - Sucks itself into the psypher crystal in its hand and moves about the field.
- Sacrificial Swing - Summons a ring of Geists only to swing its scythe and (re)kill them all.
In Japanese, they are addressed and referred to as 'shinigami', a term used to mean 'death gods', which is very fitting for their role.