Final Fantasy Fandom Wiki

Mira Csardim is a non-playable character in Blackmoon Prophecy II. She is Edric Csardim's younger sister.



Mira is a young woman with short pink hair and a thin physique. She wears a blue cropped top, short blue miniskirt, and knee-length boots. Much like her brother, she wields a spear.


Mira possesses a fiery temperament, a stark contrast to her older brother's chivalrous and respectful attitude. Mira is quick to question those around her and aggressively belittle those who do not align themselves with her opinions or views.


Spoiler warning: Plot and/or ending details follow. (Skip section)

Mira was born 70 years after the Great Cataclysm. Like her brother Edric, Mira was a trained Lindblum knight and highly capable spear wielder.

During an unspecified point when Mira was in her twenties, she angrily confronted her brother Edric about his loyalty to King Edward and Southern Lenadia. She was adamant that King Edward was a fool who was incapable of governing the entirety of his kingdom, as Northern Lenadia was largely poor and ignored by the south. With one of King Edward's former advisors known as Duke Fargo taking up residence in Faluhd Castle and aiming to restore the north to its former glory, Mira cut off ties from her brother and swore allegiance to Duke Fargo due to her belief that he had Lenadia's greatest interests at heart. Even when it became evident to Mira that Duke Fargo's ambitions were far more nefarious and involved conquering all of Lenadia one day and turning Faluhd Castle into the kingdom's seat of power, she chose to stand by his side as one of his generals along with Jossley Bunansa, Vinzer Faol, and Zalmour Ferranti.


Mira is a feminine given name with varying meanings. In the Romance languages, it is related to the Latin words for "wonder" and "wonderful. In the various Slavic languages, it means "peace" and is often used as part of a longer name, such as Miroslava (masculine form: Miroslav) or Sławomira (masculine form: Sławomir). In Albanian language, it means "goodness" or "kindness". In Sanskrit, it means "ocean", "sea", "limit" or "boundary". In Hebrew, it is a derivative of Miriam, or the female equivalent of Meir, meaning light.