The EM-CBX001 Hysterica (ヒステリカ Hisuterika?) is a Ragna-mail that appears in the CROSS ANGE Rondo of Angel and Dragon television series. It is "piloted" by Embryo. An absolute weapon built by Embryo, it was used to end war [1].

Technology & Combat Characteristics

Special Equipment and Features


  • Beam Sword
For melee combat, the Hysterica is able to generate an energy blade from its right forearm.
  • Beam Rifle
Like the Ragna-mail piloted by the Diamond Rose Calvary, Hysterica's primary ranged weapon is an energy rifle that fires bolts of plasma energy. While not as powerful as the decayed particle convergence cannons used by the Ryuu-Shin-Ki, it makes up for it with a faster rate of fire.
  • Figurehead Beam Gun
The figurehead of the Hysterica can fire a small anti-personnel beam. Embryo used it to mortally wound Elektra/Jill after she froze his human body with the freeze bullet installed into her prosthetic arm.
  • Beam Sheild x 2
Mounted on each of its forearms, the beam shields can effectively block most beam and physical attacks, but can fluctuate if the attacks are too powerful.
  • Space-time Convergence Cannons
The Hysterica's ultimate weapons, built into each of its shoulders and lower wings. They can only be activated when the "Endless Song" is sung. Unlike regular Para-mails and Ragna-mails, the Hysterica lacks the ability to store weapons on its wing binders or mount supplementary guns on its shoulders as the extra Space-time Convergence Cannons take up too much space.


Embryo arrived in time to stop Ange from killing Julio in the Villkiss. Instead he kills Julio himself by using the high-yield weapon, so Ange herself wouldn't dirty her hands by committing such an act. Afterwards he tries attacking Tusk who had fired at him. (CROSS ANGE: "Arzenal in Flames")


Notes & Trivia

  • Unlike other Ragna-mail it doesn't turn gold when it uses its Space-time Convergence Cannons.
  • The mouthplate is split, giving the Hysterica the appearance of having an open mouth.
  • The name "Hysterica" is derived from the word "hysteria", which comes from Ancient Greek "hustérē", meaning "womb", thematically fitting the name of its pilot, Embryo.