Wonderful plants! I particularly like the one on the right. Do you have any closeups of the leaves? Also, I really think that there are some outstanding taxonomical issues within this genus. I think that the B filifolia forms with leaves that are longer than the pedicels may be different species from or, if not deserving of species status, ought to be taxonomically separated from, some other B filifolia forms. They look completely different from the slender forms such as Goliath and the form from Boulk area, which have pedicels which are far longer than the leaves and, to me at least, appear more akin to B guehoi, albeit without the vigour of that species. Of course, I am not a taxonomist, and these opinions are based purely on my personal observations of plants in the my cultivation and photos of wild plants.
OK, I'll try and take close-up of the leaves of the B. liniflora(?). What are you looking at in particular? The thickness, the length, the density of the tentacles (an interesting feature for me) or the size of the dew drop?
So far, some other info I gathered: 1. The seeds are from Theda Station, Kimberley. 2. The stem is thick, which is another reason why I suspect that it is not a B. liniflora. 3. A fruit is formed on the 1st flower which is self-pollinated. Not sure if there is seed in it at the moment. Interestingly, the pedicel is still upright. 4. A fruit is formed on the 2nd flower which is cross-pollinated with the plant on the left. The fruit is significantly larger. The pedicel is lowered.
The chance of natural cross-pollination between the two plants is very low as my growing conditions do not have buzzing insects like bees. Also, the humidity is constantly high and that impedes self-pollination.
I guess Mr. Allen Lowrie sent it to Cindy-san just by accident. Both Allen-san and myself know that Byblis very well. Allen-san sure doesn't think that it is Byblis liniflora. So please enjoy it as Byblis filifolia or Byblis aff. filifolia for the moment!!! Both JohnnyBlaze-san's and Cindy-san's plant is same one and listed on Mr. Allen Lowrie's catalogue in the past.
Cindy, I very much appreciate the work you are doing with Byblis. I love the genus, I wish I had more Byblis species in my collection. To me they are the most elegant and beautiful of the carnivores. (Of course, who can resist a nice Utricularia flower- really?)