Caution: Do NOT use iSpot to identify fungi to eat!
Some fungi are very poisonous so a mistaken ID could have serious consequences.
No interactions present.
Does look rather like a Clitocybe with the very crowded decurrent gills, possibly C. nebularis.
I was out at lunchtime today and saw that someone had collected loads of C. nebularis from a large ring, possibly they were hoping to eat them although this species is supposed to cause gastric upsets in many people (I have not tried eating it).
I think it looks more like C. nebularis than anything else. I've never eaten them. I'm willing to eat things that cause gastric upset in "some", but not "many"!
Thanks for the possible ID - this one was growing as a solitary specimen on a grassy verge under deciduous trees, including Ash, if that helps narrow it to species.
The genus Leucopaxillus can also look like Clitocybe nebularis and its allies. In order to check you would need to put some tincture of iodine on the gills (preferably under a micrsocope). The spores of Leucopaxillus show a starch reaction and go black/dark blue, and those of Clitocybe do not. The reaction is called 'amyloid' and it is a very powerful way of discriminating many white spored taxa.
Thanks Jerry, I'll give that a try tomorrow, but will have to view with a 10x lens.
Lat/Lng: 51.8, -9.3
OS grid ref: SK0442