"The worst weed problem ever"

Films: Godzilla Vs. Biollante (1989)

Alias: Biorante

Type: Man-Made

Location: Ocean/Civilized area

Height/Weight: Up to 120 meters and 200,000 metric tons.

Affiliation: Neutral, leaning on Good

Summary: Hey, you want to hear a phenomenally bad idea? How about we make a plant, but it has human DNA, and a slight sprinkling of genetic code from the most dangerous kaiju on earth! What could possibly go wrong?

History: Biollante was the not-so figurative brainchild of Genshiro Shiragami, a man desperate to have his deceased daughter Erika back through science. When splicing her cells with that of roses fell flat, he got desperate, using Godzilla's self-regenerating cells to bolster her alleged survival. It worked too well, as Erika's consciousness reignited in the form of a monstrous rose in Lake Ashi. Then it got Godzilla's attention...

Notable Kills: Very intently kills a man threatening her father while still in rose form by strangling him.

Final Fate: After getting burned to near death by Godzilla, Biollante retreats and resurfaces in a new form, fighting the other kaiju to a standstill. Horribly weakened, the plant beast disintegrates into spores that briefly take the form of Erika in the sky before immortalizing herself as a rose-shaped constellation in the sky.

Powers/Abilities: Biollante can spread out as energy spores to regenerate and get out of trouble, but can also use toothed tendrils and fire acidic sap from her mouth.

Weakness: A beast of greater or equal power.

Scariness Factor: 3.5-Biollante is basically Audrey 2 on crack design-wise, looking like a plant and a crocodile went all out on each other, and is powerful enough to take on Godzilla fairly well. However, she's not the strongest of kaiju, and still has the soul of an innocent fair girl in her. With that knowledge, she's one of the sadder kaiju out there.

Trivia: -Biollante's name is a combination of a play on the French word for violin, "violon", and the katakana for "te". This is because the idea was derived from a passage from "Chanson d'automne", a particularly sad poem that used autumn to symbolize tragic old age.

-Biollante's original first form was actually going to look like a water lily.

Image Gallery

"Go with the next draft for her! GO FOR THE NEXT DRAFT FOR HER!"

Behold. A rose from God's garden.
This could be taken in a number of awful ways.

"I've seen enough material from my country to know where this is going!"

The after-effects of beer are embaressing indeed.
A little late, lady.