Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
Miracle Heart Arpeggio (ミラクルハートアルペジオ Mirakuru Hāto Arupejio?) is a finishing attack that Cure Melody can perform from Suite Pretty Cure♪. It requires the Miracle Belltier in Separation Mode, a tactic learned from Cure Muse and Fairy Tone Dodory.
Cure Melody summons her Miracle Belltier with Fairy Tone Miry, and then calls for Dory as well. Dory lands in the space on the opposite side of Miry. Cure Melody then twists her Belltier, and it separates into two. She then crosses them over her chest and spreads her arms out.
Melody then shakes the two halves, one by one, and proceeds to shake them at the same time, creating many Treble Clefs, diamonds, eighth notes, and other musical symbols. Cure Melody then crosses the two halves of her Belltier across her chest again, and they emit light. She calls out her attack, and then the heads of each half burst into flames. She draws a giant heart with them, one half pink and the other orange, and then launches it at the enemy.
Then Cure Melody draws a triangle with her Belltier, now back in one piece, and finishes the attack.
Cure Melody: おいで, ドリ!
Cure Melody: ミラクル・ベルティア, セッパーレイション!
Cure Melody: 溢メロディー のミラクル・セッシュン ! プリキュア・ミラクル・ハート・アルペッジョー!
Cure Melody: 三拍子！ 1･2･3！フィナーレ！
Cure Melody: Oide, Dori!
Cure Melody: Mirakuru Berutia, Seppāreishon!
Cure Melody: Afureru merodī no mirakuru sesshon! Purikyua Mirakuru Hāto Arupejjō!
Cure Melody: San byōshi! Ichi...ni...san! Fināre!
Cure Melody: Come here, Dory!
Cure Melody: Miracle Belltier, Separation!
Cure Melody: The overflowing melody's miracle session! Pretty Cure Miracle Heart Arpeggio!
Cure Melody: 3/4 time! One...two...three! Finale!
- An arpeggio is a musical technique where notes in a chord are played or sung in sequence, one after the other, rather than ringing out simultaneously. This word comes from the Italian word "arpeggiare" , which means "to play on a harp." An alternate translation of this term is "broken chord."