The image below is of the bee orchid, Ophrys apifera. I know I'm 'seeing' something – the 'face' – that isn't really there (an example of pareidolia), but still, that's one happy-looking flower!
Actually, the flower looks quite a bit like a bee sitting on on a blossom. This suggests that the plant is pollinated by at least one species of bee, with male bees attempting to copulate with something that looks to them like a potential mate. This is well-known in orchids, and indeed some species also produce pheromones mimicking those of a female wasp.
However, it turns out that over much of the range of O.apifera there is no longer any pollinator. Instead, in many regions the orchid self-pollinates, relying on the wind to blow the flowers dangling pollen sacs ('pollinia') against its sticky stigma, which seems a little hit-&-miss.