Hexabrach Mahakhala


A battle started, the god of carnage Mahakhala's destruction would end only when there was nothing left to destroy. Still, while legends were told of his six arms able to lift continents and the flames he wielded capable of consuming the planet whole, he also had a more caring side to him. Within Mahakhala's castle lived many gods who depended on his support and who put every effort into upholding his authority. Strength alone would not have been enough to earn their respect so unequivocally, and it was the truest sign of his nobility.


Added on October 26, 2014 in the Master of Fate 7 Box Card Pack. Highest ATK/DEF Ranking Reward Card for 1st (x2), 2nd (x2), 3rd, 4-10th (x2), 11-20th (x2), 21-30th, 31-50th Places, 128 cards in two Ranking Periods.

Name originEdit

Mahākāla (Sanskrit) is a wrathful deity, Dharmapala ("protector of dharma"), in Vajrayana Buddhism, and a deity in Chinese and Japanese Buddhism, particularly in the Vajrayana school. Mahākāla belongs to the fourth hierarchy of deities. Mahākāla is a Sanskrit bahuvrihi of mahā ("great") and kāla "time/death", which means "beyond time" or "beyond death".

Mahākāla is relied upon in all schools of Tibetan Buddhism. However, he is depicted in a number of variations, each with distinctly different qualities and aspects. He is also regarded as the emanation of different beings in different cases. Mahākāla is typically black in color: just as all colors are absorbed and dissolved into black, all names and forms are said to melt into those of Mahakala, symbolizing his all-embracing, comprehensive nature. The most notable variation in Mahākāla's manifestations and depictions is in the number of arms, he can be six-armed, four-armed and two-armed, but other details can vary as well. For instance, in some cases there are Mahakalas in white, with multiple heads, standing on varying numbers of various things, holding various implements, with alternative adornments, and so on.

Additional InfoEdit

Artwork by Reynan Sanchez.

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