The flowers are tiny and white, sometimes resembling honeybees, and they appear between these bracts. These bracts themselves turn from exquisite yellow and brilliant hues to red.
Closely related to the kidney bean and runner bean group, it is a member of the same family as peas and beans.
Amidst the debate whether the Corpse blossom is really Rafflesia keithii or Titan arum, this bloom is grim, excellent. Known for its parasitic properties, Corpse blossom has no stem, leaves or roots, which has given rise to an argument whether it is a bloom or a growth. However, don't take in its aroma too profoundly.
The Passion flower has more than 400 unique assortments and is known as the Clock flower in India and Japan. When it was initially found by Spanish missionaries, it was given its name on account of its similarity to components in the tale of Jesus' torturous killing, which is additionally called "The Passion".
This wonder of nature which vaguely resembles the famous Sherlock pipe, famous in Holland, is a Brazilian native. It is also called Giant Pelican plant and has a foul smell despite its impressive looks. It is known to confuse the Pipevine Swallowtail butterfly which mistakes it to be its native host plant.
Like most lilies, the Flame lily is considered poisonous to humans and animals, especially cats. It is considered to be a weed that flourishes in sandy soil conditions. One weed you would love to have in the backyard, right?
Found in Siberia, Japan, northern China, and Korea, the Lamprocapnos is a flowering plant of the poppy family. The bud peculiarly resembles the shape of a heart with a droplet below it, thus earning it the name 'Bleeding Heart'. But as the flower blossoms, it reveals the white inner parts, mostly known as the 'lady in bath'.
There are many more flowers some of which resemble cute little babies in swaddling, or look freakish like Darth Vader, or like kissable lips, it's just Mother Nature's way of showing her creativity at the least expected places.