Erythranthe guttata (DC.) G.L.Nesom, Cat. Hort. Monsp. 127 1813. (syn: Mimulus clementinus Greene; Mimulus equinus Greene; Mimulus grandiflorus J.T.Howell; Mimulus guttatus Fisch. ex DC.; Mimulus guttatus subsp. haidensis Calder & Roy L.Taylor; Mimulus guttatus var. puberulus (Greene ex Rydb.) A.L.Grant; Mimulus hirsutus J.T.Howell; Mimulus langsdorffii Donn ex Sims; Mimulus langsdorffii var. argutus Greene; Mimulus langsdorffii var. guttatus (Fisch. ex DC.) Jeps.; Mimulus langsdorffii var. minima J.K.Henry; Mimulus langsdorffii var. platyphyllus Greene; Mimulus lyratus Benth.; Mimulus petiolaris Greene; Mimulus prionophyllus Greene; Mimulus puberulus Greene; Mimulus rivularis Nutt.);  
Alaska, USA (Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut (I), Delaware, Idaho,
Michigan, Montana, North Dakota, Nebraska, New Mexico, Nevada, New York, Oregon,
Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Utah, Washington State, Wyoming), Canada (Alberta,
British Columbia, New Brunswick, Northern Territories, Saskatchewan, Yukon),
Mexico (Baja California Norte, Baja California Sur, Chihuahua, Coahuila,
Sonora), Australia (I) (New South Wales (I)), New Zealand (I), Ecuador (I),
Auckland Isl. (I), Austria (I), Belgium (I), England (I), Bulgaria (I), Czech
Republic (I), Slovakia (I), Denmark (I), Finland (I), France (I), Germany (I),
Ireland (I), Switzerland (I), Netherlands (I), Bosnia & Hercegovina (I),
Slovenia (I), Croatia (I), Norway (I), Poland (I), Romania (I), Estonia (I),
Latvia (I), Lithuania (I), Belarus (I), C-European Russia (I), Sweden (I),
Greece (I), Chatham Isl. (I)
 as per Catalogue of Life;

Mimulus guttatus, the Common monkey-flower, is a yellow bee-pollinated annual or perennial herbaceous wildflower that grows along the banks of streams and seeps in western North America.[1] 

A highly variable plant, taking many forms, it is a species complex in that there is room to treat some of its forms as different species by some definitions. Mimulus guttatus is 10 to 80 cm tall with disproportionately large, 20 to 40 mm long, tubular flowers. The perennial form spreads with stolons or rhizomes. The stem may be erect or recumbent. In the latter form, roots may develop at leaf nodes. Sometimes dwarfed, it may be hairless or have some hairs. Leaves are opposite, round to oval, usually coarsely and irregularly toothed or lobed. The bright yellow flowers are born on a raceme, most often with five or more flowers. The calyx has five lobes that are much shorter than the flower. Each flower has bilateral symmetry and has two lips. The upper lip usually has two lobs; the lower, three. The lower lip may have one large to many small red to reddish brown spots. The opening to the flower is hairy.[2][3][4][5][6] 
Mimulus guttatus is cultivated in the specialty horticulture trade and available as an ornamental plant for: traditional gardens; natural landscape, native plant, and habitat gardens. 
(From Wikipedia on 1.9.13)


Photographed from Delhi University Flower show, kindly help in ID.

Could it be Mimulus guttatus ‘Malibu Orange’; looks similar in Graf’s Hortica.

I think you are right

Scrophulariaceae Fortnight: Ornamental for id from Panipat-NS 58 :  Attachments (3). 4 posts by 3 authors.
This ornamental annual herb was shot from a nursery pot in Panipat.. please provide id..

The same plant posted by … is suggested as Mimulus guttata ‘Malibu Orange’.

Thanks … I remember this was posted on eflora earlier, could not trace..

id please : Attachments (3). 10 posts by 5 authors.
Grateful for the id. Purchased from a local nursery in gwalior. Picture taken on 28.2.10.
Size: 1.5″ across. creeping habit.

I suppose Mimulus puniceus

yes mimulus definitely

Is this Mimulus puniceus?

yes definitely mimulus    

Incidentally it does not tolerate heat. In the heat of Gwalior the plant automatically died leaving behind the charred remains!

Erythranthe lewisii (Pursh) G.L.Nesom & N.S.Fraga

No, it looks different from Mimulus lewisii, in particular the leaves, as per
It should be Erythranthe guttata as per images and details herein.

Hybrid sp. ?? 

Yes, hybrid of Erythranthe guttata as per references herein.

Mimulus lewisii in FOI : 4 posts by 2 authors.

Thank you …, You are right, it is not Mimulus lewisii. There are differences. However it doesn’t look like Erythranthe guttata at all. From what I can gather, Erythranthe guttata always has yellow flowers. I think this plant must be a garden cultivar. There are many of them in the market, like Mimulus magic. 

It is some hybrid of Erythranthe guttata