This South African bulb belongs to the Amaryllidaceae family of plants and thrives in the Sydney climate. It has broad, fleshy leaves which lie flat on the ground and produces unusual white flowers with a mass of stamens, resembling a brush (ht 20-30cm). It is sometimes called the shaving brush plant! It can look quirky grown beneath a white Camellia japonica with a central mass of similar stamens, such as 'Lovelight'!
It seems to grow quite well in shade. It enjoys water and feeding when in active growth, but should be kept drier when dormant. It is said to multiply quite quickly to form a clump. Although reputedly an autumn or mid-winter bloomer, mine flowered in late winter one year and looked attractive nearby a white-variegated form of Acanthus mollis, which has beautiful fresh leaves in winter. Snails can damage the bulb's leaves, so should be watched out for. If the leaves are hiding the flowers, I sometimes cut the foliage back a bit so the blooms can be better displayed. The old leaves can get a bit tatty, in any case.