Very colourful (and the WB result looks good!). I suspect they've been munched by birds. In Sydney, the culprits tend to be various types of native marsupial.Some really eroded fly agarics.
Quite difficult dark light conditions. Fill flash delivered orange light as it was reflected by the autumn leaves.
WB was therefore quite tricky.
The last one could be seen as an inspiration for next Halloween
Very nice ISvSome old photos: Galerina velutipes, Entoloma sp., Pleurotus diamor (from above and the gills site), Scutelinia sp. and for the last one I have no idea.
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Thanks Click! I forgot to put a names (at least for the species where I have a clue): First one is Hohenbuehelia sp. (I ID this one as a H. grisea back in the time but with the introduction of the molecular methods many things changed and since I don't follow the recent (huh - bunch of years!) literature I will stuck to Hohenbuehelia sp.). Second photo is Marasmius thwaitesii (with much more confidence), after that is Volvariella bombycina. This variety of the species was described from Hawaii (ssp. ciliatomarginata) and differs from the nominate form that I have seen in Europe. Below are two more stages of the development of the fruitbody. Here I'm pretty confident. I must have also a fully developed mushroom somewhere in my folders (I have seen it in just 2 habitats, all photos posted so far are from the first one - it means the same trunk).Very nice series, ISv.