10 responses to “Anemone pavonina”

  1. David Eickhoff

    Ha! Looks like a poppy. In a black & white version, you can see it’s an anemone. Did a great job with the photo!

  2. Joan Wynden

    Oh Daniel you’re brilliant. Thanks for the photograpy tips and all the yummy looking links. Can hardly wait to dive in.
    And I’m so glad you’re back ‘on the air’

  3. Bonnie

    The Garden of Secrets was impossible to hear. I had to use CC and I don’t read fast. 🙂

  4. Charleen

    Beautiful red!

  5. Janeal Thompson

    Nice to be receiving “Botany of the Day”, again. Thanks you for your hard work, Daniel.


  6. Thibault Sendra

    Always facinating to read your literature Daniel.
    Makes me think of to the Papaver rhoeas. Which is not the same I know.
    Flower very much part of my childhood found in wild fields in North of France.
    Most of all, you are bringing SPRING in our quarantined lives.
    Thank you

  7. Jilian Scarth

    Beautiful photo, Daniel. Many thanks for the links from the World Biodiversity Forum. I have had a fascinating afternoon following them and more to read.

  8. Cheryl Henley

    Happy to see the series start again! Lovely flower. Thanks especially for the photo tip!

  9. Lynn Wohlers

    There is so much to chew on here, thank you, Daniel! The image is gorgeous and the photography tip is a good addition.
    I have a very fond memory of occasionally passing a greenhouse in upstate NY that grows anemones for the wholesale trade. There was a self-serve situation, which is unusual in NY, even away from the city. Buches of flowers were in a cooler and you could take one and leave $5, or whatever it was. It was always a thrill to see the greenhouses chock-full of anemones.
    And after all these years, they’re still there – I checked. Battenfeld’s in Dutchess County.
    I look forward to checking out the links!
    And here’s one for you:

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