Maltet (マルテ, Marute lit. Marte) the Blizzard Spear (氷雪の槍, Hyōsetsu no Yari lit. Spear of Ice and Snow) is one of eight Legendary Weapons of Elibe, and is the pre-eminent Lance in Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade. Forged during The Scouring for the purpose of fending against Dragons, Maltet was first wielded by Barigan the Knight, an individual who would later found the country of Ilia.
Maltet was forged during the Scouring, and first wielded by Barigan the Knight, Maltet was sealed in a set of ancient ruins located in the outskirts of Edessa at the end of the Scouring.
During the events of The Binding Blade, completing Chapter 20A in 25 turns or less and ensuring the survival of Juno will lead to the emergence of reports that a portion of Bern's army has taken refuge in some ruins located nearby, alongside the existence of Maltet within its domains. Roy responds by directing his army towards these ruins, spurring the events of Chapter 20Ax, in which the stragglers of Bern's army are eradicated. Maltet is thereafter located by an unnamed Soldier, and employed alongside its other divine weapon counterparts to end Idunn's influence on Elibe.
Accelerates Special trigger (cooldown count-1). If Hector's HP is greater than or equal to 50%, and foe initiates combat, Hector makes a guaranteed follow-up attack
|400 SP, 500, 200|
|HP +3. If foe initiates combat or if foe's HP = 100% at start of combat, inflicts Atk/Def-6 on foe during combat and foe cannot make a follow-up attack.|
|Accelerates Special trigger (cooldown count-1). Neutralizes "effective against armored" bonuses. If Hector's HP ≥ 25% and foe initiates combat, neutralizes unit's penalties during combat and unit makes a guaranteed follow-up attack.|
|Event||Ch. 20Ax - End of chapter.*|
*Only if the Ilian route is taken.
**Only if the Sacaen route is taken.
In the medieval epic poem The Song of Roland, which inspired most of the Eight Heroes' names or weapons, Maltet is the name of the spear of Baligant, the emir of the ambiguously described Muslim kingdoms from across the sea. As Baligant—and muslims in general—are portrayed negatively in this poem, 'Maltet' probably comes from the words 'mal' meaning 'bad' or 'evil,' and 'tete,' meaning 'head' in French.