A pungent aroma surrounds this giant plant beast. It lashes its prey with powerful vines.
Rafflesia (ラフレシア, Rafureshia? or ロフレシュメドウ, Rofureshumedou?) is a recurring enemy in Final Fantasy, introduced in Final Fantasy VI. It is usually depicted as a flower with green stalk and leaves and pink or red petals.
Rafflesia is an enemy encountered in Owzer's Mansion by examining flower pictures. It can use Entice, which inflicts Charm that can only be removed with KO of either the afflicted character or the Rafflesia which inflicted it. It is weak against Fire-elemental damage, but absorbs Water. Rafflesia is a source of a rare Nutkin Suit, which can be bet at the Dragon's Neck Coliseum to obtain a Genji Armor. Although Nutkin Suits can be obtained via the Coliseum stealing it from Rafflesia is more efficient.
Rafflesia is a boss fought in the Feywood. During the battle against it the party's MP is continuously drainedm effectively disabling party from using magicks and Quickenings. Rafflesia is weak against Wind-elemental damage and absorbs Earth damage, while it suffers half damage from other elements. When it is close to its defeat, Rafflesia will summon Malboros for help, but that action can be prevented by inflicting Rafflesia with Silence.
Rafflesia is a Feral Creature/Nudibranch-type enemy and a Mark encountered within Faultwarrens. It is weak against Fire- and Earth-elemental damage, but absorbs others and is immune to magic damage. Flamestrike is the quickest way to dispose it.
Rafflesia is a Feral Creature/Small-Scale Enemy encountered in the Wildlands' Jagd Woods. It is weak against Fire-elemental damage and halves all others. When it is staggered, it's afflicted with Fogged for 60 seconds.
Rafflesia is an enemy in Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift.
Rafflesia is a boss in Final Fantasy Tactics S.
Rafflesia is a genus of parasitic flowering plants found in southeastern Asia, on Indonesia, Malay Peninsula, Borneo, Sumatra, Thailand and the Philippines. Rafflesia was found in the Indonesian rain forest by an Indonesian guide working for Dr. Joseph Arnold in 1818, and named after Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, the leader of the expedition.The