Elf Mills (地劣星エルフのミルズ, Chiretsusei Erufu no Miruzu) was one of the 17 Specters sent to the Sanctuary in Greece to take the head of Athena. Takes his power from the Inferiority Terrestrial Star.

Plot (TLC)Edit

In Lost Canvas, Mills appeared briefly behind Hades' shadow.

Plot (Hades Arc)Edit

Following the resurrected Saga, Shura and Camus in his journey through the Twelve Houses, under command of Cyclops Giganto. It makes its first appearance in the Temple of Cancer, where Mu is asked about the whereabouts of the resurrected Gold Saints. 

During the invasion, the revived Gold Saints feigned their defeat in an attack from Virgo Shaka. In the confusion. Camus killed Mills and took his Surplice as a disguise. Mills' dead body was later found by the four Bronze Saints, noticing he had freezing wounds, thus, Hyoga suspected he was victim of a familiar technique.

Camus used the Elf Surplice to reach Leo Temple, guarded by Aiolia, who sensed the familiar cosmo of the three revived Gold Saints, but was bound by Worm Raimi and forced to let some Specters cross the Temple. When the three revived Gold Saints reached the Virgo Temple, Shaka used his power to destroy the Surplices, revealing the true identity of the impostors.

He was part of Wyvern Radamanthys' troops.


  • Elf Surplice

Mill's Surplice represents the legendary race of creatures called elves. Elves initially appeared in early English and Norse mythology as beautiful and good beings with magical abilities and weaponry; the sword of the Norse god Frey is said to have been made by elves. Later, they came to be seen as mischievous imps who play tricks on, kidnap or harm others, and even as the relatives and cohorts of fairies and dwarves. Alternatively, some elves could be very helpful and kind to people (the Elves and the Shoemaker, Santa's elves, etc.). Elves could also have a much darker side and were sometimes connected with death and the underworld. In the famous poem and composition, by Goethe and Shubert respectively, "Der Erlkönig" (The Elf King), during a frantic ride in the forest, a father loses his son to the Erlking, the malevolent king of the elves, who covets the boy and takes his soul before the father is able to get his child to safety. The most famous depiction of elves however comes from J.R.R. Tolkein's Lord of the Rings series. Here, similar to their mythological counterparts, elves are beautiful and wise, semi-immortal beings who serve as benefactors and aides. 

  • Terrestrial Inferiority Star

His star originates from the character Wang Dingliu, from Water Margin story.</span>

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