Rudolph Ulrich was the landscape architect in charge of grounds for the 1901 Pan-American Exposition in Buffalo, New York. Do you have any information on his work for the exposition?
Charles Follen was an architect and landscape gardener who practiced in Boston from the 1850s through the early 1870s, focusing on the design of private homes and estates.
George B. Moulder worked in Nashville, Tennesee on The Hermitage and Centennial Park landscapes. Do you know more about his work?
The reel or cylinder lawn mower originated in England in 1830. Production began in the USA in 1855. From that moment on home owners, no matter what the size of their estate, increasingly turned to the mechanical lawn mower to maintain their lawn.
During the past year of creating new content for What’s Out There, the staff at TCLF has encountered a number of projects which do not comfortably fit into the existing Style categories.
Herman Haerlin's company, Haerlin & Haerlin, was involved in the design of Snyder Park, the Ohio State University campus and Spring Grove Cemetery. Do you have any information about Haerlin or his other projects?
Baldwin Hills Village, a National Historic Landmark community now called Village Green in Los Angeles, was built in 1941. The Board of Directors at Village Green has undertaken a Cultural Landscape Report and is seeking any leads or information regarding the life and career of Fred Barlow, Jr. (1902-1953).
I am seeking information on gardens designed by John Nolen.
A garden he reportedly designed in Cambridge, Massachusetts is in jeopardy of being demolished and the author seeks to know if this may be one of the few extent examples of his work.
Florida landscape architects were joined with the Southeast Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects until 1959, the year the Florida Chapter was formed. Among the founding members of the Florida Chapter, ASLA, were Bill Phillips, Fred Stresau, Jon Seymour, Bob Neal, Jim Voss, Herrick Smith, Porter Reynolds, Ray Collins, Pete Allen, and Bill O’Leary.
The Florida Chapter has launched Project 50 to commemorate its Golden Anniversary and to recognize ASLA member landscape architects and the places they created in Florida.
Charles Nassau Lowrie was active in the "City Beautiful" movement and was one of the 11 founding members of the American Society of Landscape Architects in 1899. He was an 1891 graduate of Yale’s Sheffield Scientific School. He lived and worked in and around New York City and was a member of the Municipal Art Commission, and a past president of the American Society of Landscape Architects (1910-12). Professionally he was in charge of landscaping Red Hook Housing Project in Brooklyn, did designs for public parks, and made preliminary plans for a Roosevelt Memorial.