Meenakshi Mukerji's Tuberose.
This is one of the prettiest models I have. Each module, rather than being a flat polygon, is a spiky flower shape. It works especially well with Harmony paper, which is a brand of origami paper produced by Grimmhobby that has color variations across the paper. There is no coloring pattern: each of the twelve modules is uniquely colored.
If I may ramble about my origami paper, I have a few different brands, and it's surprising how different they can be.
Harmony paper is great, but the color scheme doesn't work for just any model. It also feels like the paper is slightly rectangular (!). Grimmhobby's washi chiyogami (seen here) is very pretty, but noticeably thicker than other paper, which makes it hard to fold. I have some paper made by Daiso Japan (seen here) which is easy to fold, but has a noticeable grain in one direction. And for some reason it's harder to reverse folds. Lastly I have paper from a German company, Folia Bringmann. The colors are very bold (and both sides are colored), but I'm sorry to say that the colors fade over time.
These are things you start to notice when you make models out of thirty squares or so. If I had to buy more paper I'm not sure what I'd buy--they all have their strengths and weaknesses.