The plants grow on steep moss covered rocky ledges overlooking a long disused quarry.
The leaves of the young plants are very grass like. You may just be able to make out a bit of yellow in the centre.
There are five flowering stems in the photo which shows how difficult they can be to spot.
The broader leaves are Ramsons. A lot of the vegetation had been nibbled by deer.
A single flowering plant with one large basal leaf and two leaf-like bracts below the flowers.
The two leaf-like bracts have really hairy margins as can easily be seen here.
The basal leaves are distinctive in having three prominent veins on the back
unlike Bluebells which have just the one.
Until the petals fold right back the flowers can be difficult to spot because the back of them has a broad green stripe. I think because of this, they look quite beautiful when not fully open.