I've grown this daylily for many years.
The one huge plus for me regarding this plant, is that it is rust resistant. I don't think I've ever seen rust on it, and that includes the year of my first outbreak (which was huge, because I wasn't paying attention and didn't immediately recognize what was going on), when a veritable rust factory was within a few feet of it.
A neutral plant trait (for me) is that it rarely reblooms here. Part of that may be due to the amount of shade that we get (most daylilies don't rebloom here in my garden, no matter how well I treat them), part may be due to my indifferent care. (For the most part my garden runs on benign neglect, though I do try to fertilize the daylilies at least once a year.)
The flowers are a beautiful pastel, and it is a plus for me that at 30", they are on relatively tall scapes. The flowers do not attain their registered 7" size here, but they are large enough to put on a good show. (The smaller bloom size may be another result of my "benign neglect"; the clump has not been divided (other than by the dog, hunting lizards) for several years.)
One downside of the flower is that the beautiful edging is somewhat photosensitive. The edging also is not as prominent here as I have seen it in some images; perhaps that is due to our arid environment - or maybe our cool nights? (The image below, from my garden, shows a typically colored bloom.) I have my clump planted on the west side of a red Japanese maple (which it goes very well with) to give it some morning shade, to keep such edging as I get as long as possible.
Another downside of the flower is that the blooms (at least in this garden) usually do not open properly. One or more of the tepals don't reflex properly, and have to be gently poked and prodded into shape, to show the true beauty of the bloom. (I had to do such prodding before I took the image above.) You can see these improperly opened tepals in the database image below.
To sum up how I feel about this plant: it is a nice enough landscaping plant, when positioned properly to provide it morning shade, and appropriately placed near something (like a red Japanese maple) to bring out the edging. Its rust resistance is a huge plus. The flowers are a lovely pastel, but they do need morning grooming (the poking and prodding) for the clump to look its best.
edited to fix misplaced parentheses