Australian hybrid from the 1930's. The leaves and flower shape indicate
flaccidum is definitely one of its parents - it is thought C. scabrum
is the other. It perfumes summer evenings with its fragrant blooms
on two-foot spikes rising from a tangle of narrow leaves emerging from
the huge bulb. Grows in full sun to half-day sun. Looks best
if given a deep watering every two weeks during a dry summer.
(Feed with 5 to 7 Agriform
2-year fertilizer tablets at the bottom of the hole at planting time.)