Gills same colour as cap. Darker than 'fairy ring mushrooms' in same field.
Buck in winter coat with antler knobs in first image.
Other images show some deer still in winter coats, with others starting to show spots of summer coat as they moult.
Starting to show spots during spring moult
Stag resting, a little way from a resting herd
Mature stag belling with does in the background
Young stags sparring, as others rest with jackdaws in attendance
Possibly in genus Lepiotis, which unfortunately iNaturalist can't find.
Pale stripe down its sides. Relatively large (
Only assuming that both individuals are different instars of the same species. Both look like Palomena prasina. These were on perpetual spinach.
Growing in a garden
The habitat isn't typical, but somehow these small leaves stongly remind me of Veronica persica.
Roadside (in tarmac). I was drawn by the red seeds.
Oak gall - presumably another species
Not C vulgare
Introduced oak gall - based on http://www.naturespot.org.uk/species/knopper-oak-gall-wasp
Swollen stem beneath flower looks like a give-away.
I am basing this id on illustrations by Marjorie Blamey. Wish I'd taken a closer look to see how branched the stems are (common ragwort - branched only at the top, Oxford - well branched)
Willowherb - note hairy stem
Different ring, more mature than first white mushroom ring observed today, I think. Brown gills are the strongest influence on the id.
Another fairy ring - different species? Yellow-brown.
Note swollen stems beneath flowers.
Part of a fairy ring (many in this playing field). 2nd pic is inverted
Sowthistle. Leaves clasp the stem with pointed auricles.