top of page



I graduated in illustration and multimedia animation at IED Milano in 2009 and worked as graphic designer for few years in Milan.

The past 7  years I focused on botanical art as a way of discovering discipline and connecting to nature. The connection was so deep that I fall in love with growing my own plants and I became an organic grower and kept painting. 

I work in straight contact with the land, getting my hands in the ground using biodynamic preparations to feed the Earth. 

Every plant I draw is the expression of what the Soil provides for us as human beings.

A beautiful gift from Mother Earth we meet every day, even in cities: amazing colours and different shades which come from this beautiful dark matter.

If we connect with this energy and we work with Nature we build this connection, receiving gratitude in the vegetables and flowers that nourish and give us pleasure.

I develop a close connection with plants while I paint them, appreciating their movements and importance to us.

The Soil is the most important ingredient of life on Earth and we must respect it, knowing that it is not necessarily immutable, which may not be immediately apparent.

We can respect, co-create and understand the circles of life which the Soil requires to regenerate and become fertile.

The beauty of our flowers and plants cannot be taken for granted. There is danger whenever we neglect these patterns of creation, which form the fertile Earth around us.

Giulia Canevari

(see full article here:


Visual Artists of Ireland

Talamh Beo

Irish Seed Savers Association

The Flower farmers of Ireland

"If we recognise that every ecosystem can also be viewed as a food web, we can think of it as a circular, interlacing nexus of plant animal relationships (rather than a stratified pyramid with man at the apex)… Each species, be it a form of bacteria or deer, is knitted together in a network of interdependence, however indirect the links may be.” 
― Murray Bookchin

"I'd rather have roses on my table than diamonds on my neck."

― Emma Goldman

bottom of page