Not only does it emit the smell of a fungus (its odor contains many of the same volatile compounds as mushrooms), but the floral lip of the orchid Dracula chestertonii closely resembles the gilled structure of some mushrooms. When female fungus flies are deceived into depositing their eggs on the flower, they also pollinate the orchid. For more on this mimickry (and particularly if you have library or university access to the full article), see the source for the above information: Kaiser, R. 2006. Flowers and Fungi Use Scents to Mimic Each Other. Science. 311(5762): 806-807 (the captions with the figures are somewhat informative if you don’t have access to the entire article).
Dracula chestertonii is native to Colombia.
I should also note that the majority of online images for this plant show the flower flipped one hundred and eighty degrees (example), but there are a few with the perspective of today’s photograph.
Photography resource link: The work of Hiroki Suzuki offers a glimpse into the landscapes of Japan. While the photographs are certainly worth viewing, be forewarned that each link opens in a new browser window.