Reticulate Bolete - Boletus cf. reticulatus
A bolete that is very similar to the prized King Bolete, Boletus edulis. I believe it is B. cf. reticulatus. Some details that led me to this identification:
Note: B. reticulatus is a European mushroom. The cf. in the name means this mushroom resembles B. reticulatus, but may actually be a different species. Also note that when I first posted this mushroom, I misidentified it as B. variipes (and I could have misidentified it yet again).
Orange Grisette - Amanita crocea
Tall and spindly (like me), but like most Amanitas, still quite appealing to the eyes (quite debatable). It was hard to find a description of this species; it closely resembles A. fulva and A. vaginata, both of which also lack a ring around the stem (most Amanitas have a ring around the stem, which is the remains of the partial veil, or the tissue that covers the immature gills). Other identifying features:
Orangish colored cap. The margins of the cap are lined, with a darker center. The surface was a bit viscid.
Gills free from the stem, visible in the mushroom pictured to the right, which is an older specimen.
Orangish, scaly stem.
A sac-like cup (volva) at the base of the stem, which I had to dig around to make visible.
Sulfur Shelf - Laetiporus sulphureus
Crested Coral - Clavulina cristata
Garlic Marasmius - Marasmius scorodonius
The tough, wiry stem is a good clue that these mushrooms are a species of Marasmius. They have a definite garlic smell, and can be used to add flavor to dishes.
Orange Pinwheel Marasmius - Marasmius siccus
Again, the tough, wiry stem indicates a species of Marasmius. And the small size. This one seemed to float above the dead leaves and twigs on the ground.