Some of my favorites: daffodils, Salvia clevlandii, the fragrant camellias:
Orchids (the best rainbow of fragrances anywhere). . .and at certain times, Beareded Iris.
Certain mustards along a trail; or california bay's illusive light fragrance when in bloom along the San Gabriel mountains. Then there's the varying fragrances of citrus. My nose says Grapefruits have the perfect balance and orange flowers are sweet.
The native wild Cucumber flowers at seeming certain times of the day are a surprise.
Mix in various earth fragrances.
And mints anyone or scented geraniums?
Confession down and out--well I do like that strange to my nose skunk cabbage. But the nearby buttercups are sweet.
And a short final of night blooming Jasmine--"el huele del Noche" ]The fragrance of he night]. I get a head ache and love it!
Wos, got my nose "a itchin" to go out and smell.
You just jogged my memory with the monkey flower.
There is a native I run across that always grows in the foothills --about 2 feet or less high. It has what I call lemon/citronella fragrance --very refreshing to smell when on a long hike or jog. Fragrance increases during our summer conditions and the leaves develope a slight sticky "residue".
. . .And then there is the mild fragrance of he Mountain Lilacs up San Gabriel canyon.
Orange blossoms to go with the fragrance of Salvia clevelandi. All smell good, but blood oranges have the most attractive foliage, especially in difficult soils. Serving the tasty, bright red juice is a little less creepy if you call them "passion oranges."
'Lemon Fancy' pelargonium has great fragrance without the "sudden death" problems of some other lemon scenteds. It even survived repeated trampling in my parking strip. (Resprouts from the crown.)