The crystal lattice energy of p-molecules is dominated by weak and anisotropic intermolecular interactions ranging in energy from 1 to B20 kJ mol1, which can be tuned by the introduction of specific interaction sites to the parent p-molecular core. In various types of p-molecular crystals, supramolecular approaches using directional hydrogen-bonding, halogen bonding, p-stacking, host–guest, and hydrophobic interactions have been effectively used to achieve lattice dynamics including proton transfer, ionic transport, and molecular rotations in the closest-packing molecular assemblies. Such approaches enable the formation of dynamic multi-functional intrinsic p-electronic materials with electrical conductivity, magnetism, and unique optical responses. Short-range collective proton transfer occurs along intermolecular hydrogen-bonding networks and is correlated with the dipole inversion and ferroelectricity, whereas long-range proton transport is directly associated with bulk protonic conduction. Dynamic proton and ionic transport in the molecular assemblies can be designed for protons via hydrogen bonding and for Li+ and/or Na+ via ionic channels, where the freedom of motion is coupled with the intrinsic p-electronic properties. When the dynamic molecular rotation of the polar structural unit is controllable by an outer electric field, the dipole inversion and dielectric responses of the molecular assemblies are associated with ferroelectricity. Careful design of the polar rotary unit has the potential to create artificial molecular motors or futuristic molecular assembly machines. These dynamic molecular assemblies can be coupled with intrinsic p-electronic functions, offering a new direction in the future of materials chemistry.