Ganimes, originally an ordinary rubble crab, was controlled and mutated by Yog after Gezora died. Ganimes attacked Sergio Island, but he was destroyed by explosives. Yog utilized another rubble crab to create a second Ganimes to work in tandem with the giant mata mata turtle Kamoebas. The two were freed from Yog's control by a swarm of bats, and they fought soon after. They fought on a volcano and Ganimes threw Kamoebas in, but he pulled Ganimes in with him.
- Space Amoeba (1970)
- Godzilla, King of the Monsters (1993) - Nintendo Game Boy
- Godzilla: Trading Battle (1998) - Sony PlayStation
- Godzilla Generations (1998) - Sega Dreamcast
- Collect Godzilla: Giant Monster Assembly (1998) - Sega Dreamcast VMU
In December of 2047, a colony of red crustacean-like kaiju designated J-MO7 assaulted the North American Hedorah Research Laboratory. It was theorized due to their crustacean-like appearance that they may have been a subspecies of Ganimes that traveled down to North America from the Bering Sea. However, contact with the institute was lost after the attack and no further investigation could be carried out due to North America being lost to humanity.
- Godzilla: Rulers of Earth #9 (2014) [cave painting]
When Lucy Casprell visited Infant Island, one of the cave paintings she saw categorized all of the Earth's monsters (besides Godzilla) as associated with water, earth, fire, or air. Ganimes was one of the water monsters, along with Zilla, Varan, Titanosaurus, Gezora, Manda, Ebirah, and Kamoebas.
A crab resembling Ganimes in Godzilla: Rulers of Earth #19
In Other Languages
- Serbian: Ганимеc
- Russian: Ганимез
- Yiddish: גאַנימעס
- Main article: Ganimes/Gallery.
- In both the Titan Productions and Hong Kong English dubs of Space Amoeba, Dr. Kyoichi Miya identifies Ganimes as a "pumice stone crab."
- Ganimes' presence in Godzilla: Rulers of Earth was limited to a cave painting because IDW Publishing accidentally forgot to acquire the rights to the character.
This is a list of references for Ganimes. These citations are used to identify the reliable sources on which this article is based. These references appear inside articles in the form of superscript numbers, which look like this: 
Showing 12 comments. Remember to follow the civility guidelines when commenting.