With her never-ending curiosity, she taught herself
consecutively the techniques of gilding, ceramics and raku,
the foundry of art ...
While she was immobilized for two months on a hospital bed
following a serious car accident, she thought about the
meaning that she wanted to give to her life.
She decided to devote herself entirely to her art. Together
with her fellow artist-painter, she restored her grandfather’s
former studio in order to work and to exhibit her works there.
Both grounded and contemplative, the texture of all materials,
natural or not, interests her, like abandoned “broken”
everyday objects, in which she sees unique stories creating a
diversion in the vast carelessness of this world.
She collects them, mixes them, makes them into a world that
she sees as short poems, a dreamlike interlude. So she called
her line of jewellery “The World of Things” ...
Animated by the sole purpose of combining her imagination with
what the land offers her, of softness, flexibility, strength
and discipline, carried along by the intrigue of what the
ensemble will create, each sculpture reveals itself, guided by
a kind of exhilaration of a hidden order that takes shape.
One finds in her unique jewellery the refinement and
aesthetics of the world of haute couture, and in her
sculptures, the eye of an artist attentive to the pulse of
souls and bodies, of everyday tragedies and their silent