I was going to do a thread on fragrant flowers, but the first fragrant plant I came upon today features fragrant leaves - Melianthus major. I know this as the peanut butter bush, and it does come up when you query that. There is no fragrance until you stroke the leaves, but it seems to build up and get less appealing. I like this plant because I learned the term "winged rachis" from it - the part of the stem connecting the leaflets has little wings on it. A block from me is a seven sons plant - Heptacodium miconioides. The second photo is not quite in focus, but it does show the seven sons on the flower buds just to the left of the top part of the stem. There are two Clerodendrum trichotomum trees (or quite sizeable shrubs) on the path along the edge of Stanley Park. They were getting a lot of attention on one of the West End Facebook groups last week - the fragrance is really noticeable. The Colletia in Stanley Park at the Lord Stanley statue is in bloom. These are in a few locations in the park, all the same, and not to my eye matching any species I have seen photographed. These flowers are around 1 cm in any direction. I think this is early for them to bloom. The last photo is of one of the shrubs at the rose garden. I learned about these Heliotropium arborescens when I posted them for ID earlier in the month. The attribute name seems not apt, but I see that they can grow to a little over one meter tall, so ok. I did not notice the fragrance when I first saw them, but it was very evident today, and I think they were not around other fragrant plants. Also in the rose garden are Oreganum vulgare, oregano or wild marjoram, which Douglas Justice described in his August 2020 In the Neighbourhood - UBC Botanical Garden blog. I think the third photo is O. vulgare 'Thumble's Variety'. I get to include a rose in this posting - Rosa 'Beverly', a hybrid tea. I welcome all fragrant contributions to this thread.