Spring Beauty, Claytonia virginica. It's actually started flowering here so let's start there. The thing is, only one or two of them are blooming and the patch now is turning into it's own sort of lawn. So better photos will be on the way instead of this edited one. It's a small grass-like plant right now but each of these strands continues to grow and unfurl through the garden/lawn and produce lots of little flowers along the way.
Phacelia, Phacelia bipinnatifida. I have finally gotten this god dam
plant somewhat established in my yard! This is a biannual that only
flowers on it's second (and last) year of life! Also they have to cross
pollinate from a plant that wasn't related to their parent. Between
driving to Delaware each spring and dealing with what has to be one of
the worst online nurseries on the internet I'm glad to see these coming
up on their own.
Waterleaf, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum. This plant lived up to its name
the first year I planted it growing a good 3' tall and wind. Subsequent
generations though have either been annual or biannual growing only a
few inches tall, flowering and then death. They keep coming back though.
virginianum, more of a late spring bloomer. It's just a little tuft of
leaves now but the patch quickly expands to fill up the garden.
Alexander, Zizia aurea. This is a native carrot though I don't think
the roots are meant to be eaten. I think it's a biannual too but I'm not
certain. Some years the patch is lush and full with plants but others
there are bare spots. This is a host plant to the Black Swallowtail but
I've found they only lay eggs on the flowers in the spring time, and
plants are largely ignored over the summer in favor for non-native like
Parsley and Queen Anna's Lace.
Ladder, Polemonium reptans. This plant is semi-evergreen, maintaining a
rosette of leaves all winter. Light blue is more true to their normal
Roundleaf Ragwort, Packera obovata. This plant suffers from having one of the worst common names ever. It's actually one of the more striking yellow flowering plants of spring.
Wild Hyacinth, Camassia quamash, a native bulb that should be planted along side Easter Flowers.
Phlox, Phlox divaricata. I think this is a cultivar with thicker petals
called 'Blue Moon' but I'm not certain anymore. Patches of this plant
only come back when there's no mulch or barely any leaf litter.
Originally the plant was fragrant but for the past few years I haven't
noticed any fragrance, making me think the original plant has died out
and these are all seedlings.