Activation of cannabinoid CB receptors suppresses pathological pain but also produces unwanted side effects, including tolerance and physical dependence. Inhibition of fatty-acid amide hydrolase (FAAH), the major enzyme catalyzing the degradation of anandamide (AEA), an endocannabinoid, and other fatty-acid amides, suppresses pain without unwanted side effects typical of direct CB agonists. However, FAAH inhibitors have failed to show efficacy in several clinical trials suggesting that the right partnership of FAAH inhibition and pathology has yet to be identified. We compared efficacy of chronic treatments with a centrally penetrant FAAH inhibitor (URB597), a peripherally-restricted FAAH inhibitor (URB937) and an orthosteric pan-cannabinoid agonist (WIN55,212-2) in suppressing neuropathic pain induced by the chemotherapeutic agent paclitaxel. Each FAAH inhibitor suppressed the development of paclitaxel-induced neuropathic pain and reduced the maintenance of already established allodynia with sustained efficacy. Tolerance developed to the anti-allodynic efficacy of WIN55,212-2, but not to that of URB597 or URB937, in each dosing paradigm. Challenge with the CB antagonist rimonabant precipitated CB-dependent withdrawal in paclitaxel-treated mice receiving WIN55,212-2 but not URB597 or URB937. When dosing with either URB597 or URB937 was restricted to the development of neuropathy, paclitaxel-induced allodynia emerged following termination of drug delivery. These observations suggest that both FAAH inhibitors were anti-allodynic rather than curative. Moreover, neither URB597 nor URB937 impeded the ability of paclitaxel to reduce breast (4T1) or ovarian (HeyA8) tumor cell line cytotoxicity. In fact, URB597 and URB937 alone reduced 4T1 tumor cell line cytotoxicity, albeit with low potency, and the dose matrix of each combination with paclitaxel was synergistic in reducing 4T1 and HeyA8 tumor cell line viability according to Bliss, Highest Single Agent (HSA) and Loewe additivity models. Both FAAH inhibitors synergized with paclitaxel to reduce 4T1 and HeyA8 tumor cell line viability without reducing viability of non-tumor HEK293 cells. Neither FAAH inhibitor reduced viability of non-tumor HEK293 cells in either the presence or absence of paclitaxel, suggesting that nonspecific cytotoxic effects were not produced by the same treatments. Our results suggest that FAAH inhibitors reduce paclitaxel-induced allodynia without the occurrence of CB-dependence in vivo and may, in fact, enhance the anti-tumor actions of paclitaxel in vitro.