Mycenae is a large genus of small saprotrophic fungi which are rarely more than a few centimetres in width. They are characterised by a white spore print, a small conical or bell-shaped cap, and a thin, fragile stem. Most are grey or brown, but a few species have brighter colours. Most have a translucent and striate cap, which rarely has a curved margin. The gills are attached and usually have cystidia. A few of the species exude latex when the stem is broken, while some others are bioluminescent.
A small introduced species found in urban habatats, waste ground and woodchip.
All the species of Favolaschia are saprophytic, that is, they grow on dead plant material. They are always brightly coloured or white, with the lower surface being honeycomb with deep cavities. The spores are white in color.
Mycena are saprophytic fungi that typically grow on wood or in leaf litter. These grow in small clusters or singly, with white gills and spores.
The fungi below are those that I have been unable to identify beyond their genus. This is likely due to me misunderstanding the keys or a species that has not yet been described (named).