Separate names with a comma.
Or A. spinosus?
Spathoglottis sp., an orchid from tropical Asia. Most likely a cultivar or hybrid of the most common species, S. plicata.
Could be Ficus dammaropsis, though it would help to show more of the plant.
Re: Leaves are individual, slightly fuzzy and sticky, plant has a pleasant (almost mi
Dittrichia graveolens seems a possibility.
Looks like Pittosporum undulatum. It's my understanding that this common species is native originally to east-coastal Australia, with southern...
In fact one of the many cultivars of the common Plumeria rubra, planted throughout the tropics and subtropics. But it's an amazingly tall specimen!
Nigella arvensis is possibly a better fit. It's a circum-Mediterranean species, more likely wild in Albania than N. damascena.
Looks close to Carica x heilbornii, belonging to the same genus as Papaya (Carica papaya). More a tropical fruit, it's possible that in Auckland...
1, 3: A species of Convolvulus, possibly C. elegantissimus
2: looks rather like Calystegia soldanella
Looks rather like Photinia villosa
Ron - that's an interesting article, though it seems to leave a degree of doubt. Must confess I was relying largely on Anderson's The cactus...
I understand that Cereus hildmannianus var. uruguayanus is the correct identification of this common and easily grown large cactus, though for a...
Looks like Gumbo-limbo, Bursera simaruba. You can see the characteristic peeling bark in one of your shots.
The leaf shape, colour and arrangement remind me of the Australian Leptospermum laevigatum, which I recall having seen planted at Santa Monica...
It seems a good match for Brucea javanica in family Simaroubaceae. A significant feature is the 2-3 fruits developing from separate carpels in the...
Looks very like Acacia farnesiana
It has become quite invasive in some high-rainfall hill regions in New South Wales, Victoria and New Zealand. Don't know about Tasmania though,
Looks like a rather unhappy Allamanda. Note the leaves apparently in whorls of 3 or more at each stem node (see leaf scars on bare stems).