Fred Biasella wrote : "This is a rather old cultivar that I've been growing for more than 20 years" Fred, I really perked up when you said your Hymenocallis is "a rather old cultivar". When I was a kid the Hymenocallis most often seen in gardens was Hymenocallis narcissiflora, presumably un-hybridized but in a form which sometimes produced pentamerous rather than hexamerous flowers (i.e. flowers with five parts rather than the expected six). This is the plant we old timers knew as Peruvian daffodil, and good gardeners often accumulated it by the bushel. As is so often the case with things we take for granted, this old cultivar has disappeared from commerce (I'll be delighted if someone can demonstrate otherwise). 'Sulfur Queen', xfestalis, xfestalis 'Zwanenburg' and 'Advance' are now readily available, but does anyone offer the old Peruvian daffodil? Furthermore, now that I think about it, I never knew it to set seed. It's probably an old garden clone, probably with an irregular chromosome count. And that raises some questions: do any of our Hymenocallis experts know if this plant has a name? By that I mean a cultivar name which uniquely identifies this apparent clone. And does anyone grow Hymenocallis narcissiflora of wild origin which sets viable seed? And if so, can you say if it and this old garden form differ? Jim McKenney Montgomery County, Maryland, USA, USDA zone 7, where some of my earliest childhood garden memories concern the Peruvian daffodil.