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Apus Paradise (風鳥座のパラダイス, Apusu no Paradaisu) is the Bronze Saint Constellation of Apus. He is one of the saints that are in Palestra. Paradise can use the element of wind.

Chronology (Mars-Hen)Edit

Saints FightEdit

Child Saints
Paradise is one of the students in Palaestra, and overcame the selection trials to enter the tournament known as Saint Fight, reaching the quarterfinals, where he faced Orion Eden. Paradise uses a technique against Eden, but Eden easily defeats him with a single blow with his Folgore Renaissance. Later, after the invasion of the Palaestra by Martians, Paradise is captured to absorb the Cosmos in the Babel Tower.

Chronology (Pallas-Hen)Edit

After Mars is defeated, Paradise is freed and is briefly seen again when the Saints reunite to prepare for the war against Pallas (Omega). Later, after the Saints invade Pallas Belda, but many clothes are damaged and Aries Kiki arrives to repair them, Paradise is one of the Saints shown facing the Pallasite army while attempting to give time to allow Aries Kiki to restore damaged clothes.

ConstellationEdit

Apus (/ˈeɪpəs/) is a faint constellation in the southern sky, first defined in the late 16th century. Its name means "no feet" in Greek, and it represents a bird-of-paradise (which were once believed to lack feet). It is bordered by Triangulum Australe, Circinus, Musca, Chamaeleon, Octans, Pavo and Ara. Its genitive is "Apodis". Apus was one of twelve constellations created by Petrus Plancius from the observations of Pieter Dirkszoon Keyser and Frederick de Houtman and it first appeared on a 35 cm diameter celestial globe published in 1597 (or 1598) in Amsterdam by Plancius with Jodocus Hondius. Plancius called the constellation Paradysvogel Apis Indica; the first word is Dutch for 'bird of paradise', but the others are Latin for "Indian Bee"; "apis" (Latin for "bee") is presumably an error for "avis" or "bird". The name "Apus" is derived from the Greek "apous", meaning "without feet", which referred to the Western conception of a bird-of-paradise as one without feet, a misconception perpetuated by the fact that the only specimens available in the West had both feet and wings removed.

After its introduction on Plancius's globe, the first known depiction of the constellation in a celestial atlas was in Johann Bayer's Uranometria of 1603, where it was called "Apis Indica".

ClothEdit

Paradise Ave wears the arm and is the first rider this constellation seen in the series. The shape of the cloth is not yet known. This version is no longer stored in the famous Pandora boxes, but in crystals called Clostones, loaded with the Saints in a personal way.

TechniqueEdit

  • Typhoon Bullet (タイフーンブレット, Taifūn Buretto): Paradise gains momentum through winds that surround you like a typhoon, then channels the wind that drove in the form of a punch-laden wind.

SetteisEdit

TriviaEdit

  • Paradise is the first Apus Saint.

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