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Not to be confused with Moth.
Super Paper Mario Enemy
Sprite of a Muth from Super Paper Mario.
Location(s) Downtown of Crag (5-1)
Max HP 100
Attack 5
Defense 0
Score 1000
Items Bone-In Cut
Card Type Uncommon
Card Location(s) Card Shop; Catch Card/SP; Map 30
Card Description
Fear the woolly foot of the mighty Muth! It'll trample you just for looking at it wrong.
That massive beast is a Muth. They roam the grassy plains of Crag... Max HP is 100 and Attack is 5. They can trample nearly anything... They also have a lot of HP, so they aren't easy to take down... Many Cragnons have risked fighting Muths just to prove their bravery...
List of Catch Cards
149           150           151

Muths are brown mammoth enemies in Super Paper Mario that appear only in Chapter 5-1: Downtown of Crag in Land of the Cragnons. Muths have 100 HP and 5 attack points, and are worth a large amount of points for their size and strength. Muths occasionally give players a head start while preparing to charge at Mario, Luigi, Princess Peach, and Bowser. A stronger variant, called Mega Muths, can be found in Castle Bleck Inner Sanctum, and an even stronger variant called Dark Muths are found in the Flopside Pit of 100 Trials. They sometimes drop Bone-In Cuts; defeating them is the only way to acquire this item. Muths are also mentioned in the Catch Card description for Buzzy Beetles, stating that a Muth stampede would likely not flatten a Buzzy Beetle.

In the game's data, there are graphics for a bright purple and blue variety of MuthMedia:Purple Muth SPM unused.png. However, they are not assigned to any object, and as such, it is unknown how comparatively strong they were intended to be.

Their appearance, as well as their name, come from the woolly mammoth, a hairy, elephant-like mammal that lived in prehistoric eras.

Related species[edit]


Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japanese マンモー
From「マンモス」(manmosu, mammoth)
French Mouth From mammouth (mammoth)
German Mammu From Mammut (mammoth)
Italian Mut From mammut (mammoth)
Spanish Mut From mamut (mammoth)