I've added two images of Iris graminea to the wiki; take a look at: http://pacificbulbsociety.org/pbswiki/index.php/… Although this is technically a spuria iris, this comparatively dwarfish plant has little in common from a horticultural viewpoint with big the garden spurias. It's often described as having a plum-like scent. When the flowers first opened, they had a waxy odor (I know, that's about useless as a description of scent). I checked them later, and they had not developed any scent which was at all fruity or floral. This is not a conspicuous plant. The leaves overtop the inflorescence, but the budded scapes do lean out a bit and so the flowers are not completely invisible. The photo was taken today, and that will give you an idea of where we are in the garden year. Other irises blooming now include I. pseudacorus, tall bearded irises, I. gracilipes and the Dutch irises of xiphium derivation. Jim McKenney Montgomery County, Maryland, USA, USDA zone 7, where crocus seed is ripening faster than I can collect it.