Champagne and Roses California Poppy
Double Tangerine Gem Poppy
Meadow Pastels Poppy
San Remo Poppy
Thai Silk Rose Bush California Poppy
Turkish Tulip Poppy
The Shirleys (Papaver rhoeas) bloom first--prolifically--which is a good and a bad thing. In order to keep them blooming, you have to remove the pods that are left after the petals fall off. Keeping up with this (deadheading) also makes them look better.
One thing about planting poppies from seed is that they should be thinned so that each plant isn't too close to its neighbor (around 6" apart).
Producing a big flush of bloom, usually in early July are the reseeded breadseed (Papaver somniferum) poppies called 'Lauren's Grape'.
The current bloomers are well over two feet tall, but hopefully, they'll be followed by some of the others as I can see flower buds of a different type just about 10" down from the top.
These poppies have followers. I had to wade through a bevy of bees as I cut a few stems to bring inside.
It's hard to get a good look at the beautiful delicacy of poppies, which typically last a day after they've been visited by bees. The bees are happy there are more to come.