Harold Koopowitz has requested a full-plant photo of the bulb Mark SMyth posted as "Leucojum (autumnale) roseum", and that will certainly help sort out what it is, since the foliage of the L. autumnale (which can have more or less pink in the flower depending on the individual) and the foliage of L. roseum (which is not, as far as I can tell, lumped with L. autumnale by any of the books I have here) are quite different. The leaves of L. autumnale are long and held upright, while those of L. roseum are much shorter, more flattened, and held nearly horizontally. In addition, L. roseum is sweetly fragrant, but I haven't noticed any fragrance on L. autumnale. L. roseum is by far the smaller of the two, and purportedly much less cold-tolerant; I have always grown it in a pot in my frost-free plant room. Finally, L. autumnale increases very rapidly, but L. roseum is slower to increase, at least as I am growing them. Both are exquisite in flower, but L. autumnale can become a pest in a bulb collection through self-sowing. I've learned the hard way to remove the capsules before they ripen. It is not a problem in the garden here because of its small size and marginal hardiness in this climate. Jane McGary Northwestern Oregon, USA, where the snow has finished melting for the time being, and the rhododendrons are on their feet again.