Lilligant is a large plant-like Pokémon that has a slightly humanoid feminine appearance. Her "skirt" resembles a plant bulb. Her face and torso are white, while the rest of her body is mainly green and leafy. She appears to be wearing a cloak of dark green leaves. She has a bright orange lily-like flower on the top of her head with a crown atop of the blossom. She has a leafy yellow collar, and rounded light green leaves for arms. She has one long, large leaf on the back of her head that resembles flowing hair and she has orange eyes. Below her bulb-like mid-section, she has a cluster of four curled yellow foot-like limbs that allow her to stand upright.
Lilligant has a crown-like flower on her head which emits a sweet aroma. This fragrance is considered to be as long as you can get a relaxing effect.
Lilligant are popular among celebrities. Nonetheless, it's hard to let the flowers on their head bloom, because if they get lack of attention, the flower will wither.
However, sometimes even after their trainers have paid all their effort, when a Lilligant finds a beloved mate, the flower withers.
|Black and White|| Evolve Petilil (Black)|
Lostlorn Forest, Pinwheel Forest, Abundant Shrine (White)
| None (Black)|
|Black 2 and White 2||Castelia City, Pinwheel Forest, Lostlorn Forest, Abundant Shrine, Victory Road*||Common|
|X and Y||Evolve Petilil||None|
|Sun and Moon||Evolve Petilil||None|
| Bold indicates this Pokémon receives STAB from this move.|
Italic indicates an evolved or alternate form of this Pokémon receives STAB from this move.
- Lilligant appears in PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond in Verdant Court in the Arbor Area, as one of Queen Serperior's bodyguards.
- Though the Moon dex entry states that its flower withers and dies when it meets a male partner, there aren't male Lilligant.
Lilligant appears to be based on the Rafflesia and noblewomen from the late 18th Century in Europe. Its ability to emit relaxing aroma might be based on carnations or citrus.
Lilligant's English name is a combination of the words "lily" and "elegant".
Its Japanese name, Dredear, seems to be a combination of "dress", "dear", "lady", and Dianthus, a species of plants that produce carnation flowers.