Current Size: 100%

TCLF in the News

December 18, 2014
CurbedNY

Coverage of a Wall Street Journal commentary that supports the expansion and suggests moving the Page-designed garden to Harlem.

December 18, 2014
Artnet News

Landslide 2014 site SAVED! The Bay Lights by artist Leo Villareal will become a permanent installation.

December 14, 2014
ArchDaily

This roundup of the year by the President of The Cultural Landscape Foundation Charles A. Birnbaum finds plenty of promising developments, marred only slightly by some more backward-looking descisions.

December 11, 2014
Artnet News

The Museum of Natural History in New York announces expansion plans but Sarah Cascone notes the resistance such plans have encountered when they appropriate green space.

December 10, 2014
The Huffington Post

The Russell Page-designed garden at the Frick, developments in Atlanta, Houston, New York, Modernism and others in this year's roundup. 

December 6, 2014
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

TCLF Founder & President Charles Birnbaum spoke about the creation and recent $10 million renovation of Mellon Square at a book signing at the Carnegie Museum of Art for the book, “Mellon Square: Discovering a Modern Masterpiece.”

December 2, 2014
ABC7 Los Angeles

A scientific mission is working to better understand what's leading to the deterioration of Watts Towers - a Landslide 2014 site - and figure out the best way to preserve them - especially given that several previous restoration efforts failed.

December 2, 2014
Architectural Record

Editor-in-Chief Cathleen McGuigan writes of the Frick Collection expansion controversy: "Too often in the fight for architectural preservation, significant landscapes are overlooked."

December 2, 2014
The Dirt

Mellon Square: Discovering a Modern Masterpiece makes the Top Ten Books of 2014 list from the American Society of Landscape Archtiects' (ASLA) The Dirt. 

November 30, 2014
The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review

Review of The Landscape Architecture Legacy of Dan Kiley: Great landscapes have all the same power as great buildings do to sway the feelings of people who view them, enter them and move through them.