List of generation II Pokémon

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This article only covers the basics of Pokémon species. For detailed in-universe information, please refer to dedicated wikis on the subject.
The international logo for the Pokémon franchise

The second-generation (Generation II) of the Pokémon franchise features 100 fictional creatures introduced in the 1999 Game Boy Color games Pokémon Gold and Silver.

The following list details the 100 Pokémon of Generation II in order of their National Pokédex—an in-game electronic encyclopedia that provides various information on Pokémon—number. The first Pokémon, Chikorita, is number 152 and the last, Celebi, is number 251. Alternate forms that result in type changes and Mega Evolutions are included for convenience.

Design and development[edit]

Two new types were introduced in Pokémon Gold and Silver – namely the "Dark" and "Steel" types – which were intended to better balance the gameplay of Pokémon battles. Dark and Steel types fare well against "Psychic" attacks, which was a dominant type in Red and Blue. The concept of breeding was introduced in the second generation of Pokémon games as well, which allows players to manipulate the skills of their Pokémon to a greater degree.[1] Some of the new Pokémon introduced in Gold and Silver are pre-evolutions of other Pokémon, such as Pichu and Igglybuff. These baby Pokémon are only available by breeding their adult versions.

List of Pokémon[edit]

List of Pokémon species introduced in Generation II (1999)[nb 1]
English name Japanese name National Pokédex
number
Type(s) Evolves into First appeared Notes
Primary Secondary
Chikorita Chicorita[3] 152 Grass Bayleef (#153) Gold and Silver
Bayleef Bayleaf[4] 153 Grass Meganium (#154) Gold and Silver
Meganium Meganium[5] 154 Grass Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Cyndaquil Hinoarashi[6] 155 Fire Quilava (#156) Gold and Silver
Quilava Magmarashi[7] 156 Fire Typhlosion (#157) Gold and Silver
Typhlosion Bakphoon[8] 157 Fire Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Totodile Waninoko[9] 158 Water Croconaw (#159) Gold and Silver
Croconaw Alligates[7] 159 Water Feraligatr (#160) Gold and Silver
Feraligatr Ordile[5] 160 Water Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Sentret Otachi[10] 161 Normal Furret (#162) Gold and Silver
Furret Ootachi[11] 162 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Hoothoot Hoho[11] 163 Normal Flying Noctowl (#164) Gold and Silver
Noctowl Yorunozuku[11] 164 Normal Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Ledyba Rediba[11] 165 Bug Flying Ledian (#166) Gold and Silver
Ledian Redian[11] 166 Bug Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Spinarak Itomaru[11] 167 Bug Poison Ariados (#168) Gold and Silver
Ariados Ariados[11] 168 Bug Poison Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Crobat Crobat[12] 169 Poison Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Chinchou Chonchie[11] 170 Water Electric Lanturn (#171) Gold and Silver
Lanturn Lantern[11] 171 Water Electric Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Pichu Pichu[13] 172 Electric Pikachu (#025) Gold and Silver Playable character in Super Smash Bros. Melee. Junichi Masuda noted that Pichu was intended to become the "next" Pikachu. Pichu has become Masuda's favorite Pokémon because of the "well thought out" design process that went into creating it.[14][15][16]
Cleffa Py[12] 173 Fairy[nb 2] Clefairy (#035) Gold and Silver
Igglybuff Pupurin[17] 174 Normal Fairy[nb 2] Jigglypuff (#039) Gold and Silver
Togepi Togepy[18] 175 Fairy[nb 2] Togetic (#176) Gold and Silver
Togetic Togechick[19] 176 Fairy[nb 3] Flying Togekiss (#468) Gold and Silver
Natu Naty[11] 177 Psychic Flying Xatu (#178) Gold and Silver
Xatu Natio[11] 178 Psychic Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Mareep Merriep[20] 179 Electric Flaaffy (#180) Gold and Silver
Flaaffy Mokoko[11] 180 Electric Ampharos (#181) Gold and Silver
Ampharos Denryu[21] 181 Electric Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Ampharos Mega Denryu[21] Electric Dragon Does not evolve X and Y
Bellossom Kireihana[17] 182 Grass Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Marill Maril[22] 183 Water Fairy[nb 4] Azumarill (#184) Gold and Silver GameSpot's Frank Provo and Kotaku's Patricia Hernandez have described Marill as "cute".[23][24]
Azumarill Marilli[12] 184 Water Fairy[nb 4] Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Sudowoodo Usokkie[19] 185 Rock Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Politoed Nyorotono[11] 186 Water Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Hoppip Hanecco[19] 187 Grass Flying Skiploom (#188) Gold and Silver
Skiploom Popocco[11] 188 Grass Flying Jumpluff (#189) Gold and Silver
Jumpluff Watacco[11] 189 Grass Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Aipom Eipam[8] 190 Normal Ambipom (#424) Gold and Silver
Sunkern Himanuts[11] 191 Grass Sunflora (#192) Gold and Silver Sunkern formerly had the lowest total stats of any Pokémon.[25] However, solo form Wishiwashi[26] (Introduced in Sun & Moon) currently has the lowest total stats of any Pokémon.
Sunflora Kimawari[27] 192 Grass Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Yanma Yanyanma[11] 193 Bug Flying Yanmega (#469) Gold and Silver
Wooper Upah[17] 194 Water Ground Quagsire (#195) Gold and Silver
Quagsire Nuoh[11] 195 Water Ground Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Espeon Eifie[28] 196 Psychic Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Umbreon Blacky[28] 197 Dark Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Murkrow Yamikarasu[11] 198 Dark Flying Honchkrow (#430) Gold and Silver
Slowking Yadoking[19] 199 Water Psychic Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Misdreavus Muma[12] 200 Ghost Mismagius (#429) Gold and Silver
Unown Unknown[29] 201 Psychic Does not evolve Gold and Silver Has 28 forms: 26 representing each letter in the Latin alphabet, one for a question mark, and one for an exclamation mark.
Wobbuffet Sonans[30] 202 Psychic Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Girafarig Kirinriki[11] 203 Normal Psychic Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Pineco Kunugidama[11] 204 Bug Forretress (#205) Gold and Silver
Forretress Foretos[11] 205 Bug Steel Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Dunsparce Nokocchi[11] 206 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver Design inspired by the mythical Japanese creature Tsuchinoko[31]
Gligar Gliger[28] 207 Ground Flying Gliscor (#472) Gold and Silver
Steelix Haganeil[5] 208 Steel Ground Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Steelix Mega Haganeil[5] Steel Ground Does not evolve Omega Ruby and
Alpha Sapphire
Snubbull Bulu[11] 209 Fairy[nb 2] Granbull (#210) Gold and Silver
Granbull Granbulu[11] 210 Fairy[nb 2] Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Qwilfish Harysen[11] 211 Water Poison Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Scizor Hassam[17] 212 Bug Steel Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Scizor Mega Hassam[21] Bug Steel Does not evolve X and Y
Shuckle Tsubotsubo[11] 213 Bug Rock Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Heracross Heracros[7] 214 Bug Fighting Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Heracross Mega Heracros[21] Bug Fighting Does not evolve X and Y
Sneasel Nyula[11] 215 Dark Ice Weavile (#461) Gold and Silver Design inspired by the mythical Japanese creature Kamaitachi[31]
Teddiursa Himeguma[17] 216 Normal Ursaring (#217) Gold and Silver
Ursaring Ringuma[7] 217 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Slugma Magmag[11] 218 Fire Magcargo (#219) Gold and Silver
Magcargo Magcargot[11] 219 Fire Rock Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Swinub Urimoo[11] 220 Ice Ground Piloswine (#221) Gold and Silver
Piloswine Inomoo[11] 221 Ice Ground Mamoswine (#473) Gold and Silver
Corsola Sunnygo[11] 222 Water Rock Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Remoraid Teppouo[11] 223 Water Octillery (#224) Gold and Silver
Octillery Okutank[11] 224 Water Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Delibird Delibird[32] 225 Ice Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Mantine Mantain[33] 226 Water Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Skarmory Airmd[8] 227 Steel Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Houndour Delvil[19] 228 Dark Fire Houndoom (#229) Gold and Silver
Houndoom Hellgar[7] 229 Dark Fire Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Houndoom Mega Hellgar[21] Dark Fire Does not evolve X and Y
Kingdra Kingdra[11] 230 Water Dragon Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Phanpy Gomazou[17] 231 Ground Donphan (#232) Gold and Silver
Donphan Donfan[30] 232 Ground Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Porygon2 Porygon2[11] 233 Normal Porygon-Z (#474) Gold and Silver
Stantler Odoshishi[27] 234 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Smeargle Doble[28] 235 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Tyrogue Balkie[11] 236 Fighting Hitmonchan (#106)
Hitmonlee (#107)
Hitmontop (#237)
Gold and Silver
Hitmontop Kapoerer[19] 237 Fighting Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Smoochum Muchul 238 Ice Psychic Jynx (#124) Gold and Silver
Elekid Elekid[34] 239 Electric Electabuzz (#125) Gold and Silver
Magby Buby[11] 240 Fire Magmar (#126) Gold and Silver
Miltank Miltank[32] 241 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Blissey Happinas[5] 242 Normal Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Raikou Raikou[19] 243 Electric Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Entei Entei[29] 244 Fire Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Suicune Suicune/Suikun[17][19] 245 Water Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Larvitar Yogiras[11] 246 Rock Ground Pupitar (#247) Gold and Silver
Pupitar Sanagiras[11] 247 Rock Ground Tyranitar (#248) Gold and Silver
Tyranitar Bangiras[5] 248 Rock Dark Mega Evolution Gold and Silver
Mega Tyranitar Mega Bangiras[21] Rock Dark Does not evolve X and Y
Lugia Lugia[5] 249 Psychic Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver
Ho-oh Houou[5] 250 Fire Flying Does not evolve Gold and Silver Similar to Moltres, Ho-oh's design is inspired by the Fenghuang (firebird) of Chinese myth.[31]
Celebi Celebi[35] 251 Grass Psychic Does not evolve Crystal

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Details on Pokémon names, National Pokédex numbers, types, and evolutions are obtained from The Pokémon Company International's online Pokédex.[2]
  2. ^ a b c d e Prior to X and Y, Cleffa, Igglybuff, Togepi, Snubbull, and Granbull were pure Normal-types.
  3. ^ Prior to X and Y, Togetic was a dual Normal- and Flying-type.
  4. ^ a b Prior to X and Y, Marill and Azumarill were pure Water-types.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Beckett, Michael. "Pokemon Gold/Silver - Staff Retroview". RPGamer. 
  2. ^ "Pokédex". The Pokémon Company International. 2015. Retrieved October 19, 2015. 
  3. ^ "第4393517号". 23 June 2000. IPDL
  4. ^ "キメわざポケモンキッズDP6". Bandai Co., Ltd. September 2010. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h "キメわざポケモンキッズ7". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). September 2007. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  6. ^ "第4393518号". 23 June 2000. IPDL
  7. ^ a b c d e "Meiji VS Cards". Meiji (via WebCite). 13 April 2012. Retrieved 30 March 2012. 
  8. ^ a b c "キメわざポケモンキッズ5". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). October 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  9. ^ "第4393519号". 23 June 2000. IPDL
  10. ^ "かくれとくせい」にクローズアップ!". Monthly PGL. The Pokémon Company. December 2010. Retrieved 3 December 2010. 
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao "Battle Dictionary" (PDF). The Pokémon Company International. Retrieved 1 February 2016. 
  12. ^ a b c d "キメわざポケモンキッズ6". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). March 2007. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  13. ^ "キメわざポケモンキッズDP3". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). June 2009. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  14. ^ Harris, Craig (February 23, 2009). "Pokémon Creators on Platinum". IGN. Retrieved June 9, 2009. 
  15. ^ Padilla, Raymond (March 17, 2009). "Junichi Masuda & Takeshi Kawachimaru Talk 'Pokémon Platinum', Particle Physics, Bridges, And More!". G4. Retrieved June 6, 2009. 
  16. ^ Noble, McKinley. "Pokemon Platinum: Developer Interview!". GamePro. IDG. p. 2. Archived from the original on July 22, 2010. Retrieved June 1, 2010. 
  17. ^ a b c d e f g "丸美屋ゲットシール". Maruiya (via WebCite). December 2009. Retrieved 30 March 2012. 
  18. ^ "第4494718号". 27 July 2001. IPDL
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h "Meiji Blue Cards". Meiji (via WebCite). 13 April 2012. Retrieved 30 March 2012. 
  20. ^ "Merriep with You". Pokémon with You. Retrieved 21 Nov 2016. 
  21. ^ a b c d e f "ポケモンプリントギャラリー". Canon. Retrieved 2 November 2014. 
  22. ^ "第4553588号". 22 March 2002. IPDL
  23. ^ "Pokemon Silver Version Review for Game Boy Color". GameSpot. October 14, 2000. Retrieved April 5, 2011. 
  24. ^ Hernandez, Patricia (December 17, 2012). "Pokémon Designs Aren't Getting Worse, They May Be Getting Better". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Retrieved January 28, 2016. 
  25. ^ "Sunkern - #191 - Serebii.net Pokédex". www.serebii.net. Retrieved 2017-01-10. 
  26. ^ "Wishiwashi - #746 - Serebii.net Pokédex". www.serebii.net. Retrieved 2017-01-10. 
  27. ^ a b "Pokémon Double-Battle Seal Retsuden". Ensky. Retrieved 1 January 2017. 
  28. ^ a b c d "キメわざポケモンキッズ8". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). March 2008. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  29. ^ a b "2000年 結晶塔の帝王". ポケットモンスターオフィシャルサイト. The Pokémon Company. Retrieved 30 December 2010. 
  30. ^ a b "キメわざポケモンキッズ2". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). January 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  31. ^ a b c Lucas Sullivan (February 8, 2014). "17 Pokemon based on real-world mythology". GamesRadar. Future plc. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  32. ^ a b "キメわざポケモンキッズDP5". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). May 2010. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  33. ^ "キメわざポケモンキッズ4". Bandai Co., Ltd. (via WebCite). July 2006. Archived from the original on 28 July 2010. Retrieved 28 July 2010. 
  34. ^ "ポケットモンスター みずピタシール3". Ensky. Retrieved 1 January 2017. 
  35. ^ "2001年 セレビィ 時を超えた遭遇". ポケットモンスターオフィシャルサイト. The Pokémon Company. Retrieved 30 December 2010.