Jim Richards, FASLA, recounts the invaluable lessons he learned while working at Johnson, Johnson and Roy.
Fourteenth video oral history in an ongoing, award-winning series.
What defines the modern city? For many, towering skyscrapers would be an obvious answer, having been synonymous with modernity since the 1880s. Yet contemporaneous with the rise of skyscrapers was the much less heralded, but just as significant, revolution that took place under people’s feet with the development of permanent sidewalks, curbs, and street paving.
The Public-Spirited Beatrix Farrand of Mount Desert Island, the first publication of the Beatrix Farrand Society Press, discusses Farrand’s involvement in the design of the carriage roads running through Acadia National Park, her relationship with the Rockefellers, and how their collaboration influenced her later work at Dumbarton Oaks in Washington, D.C.
Preview the upcoming Johnson oral history - and help complete the project's funding.
About the subject of a new exhibition.
Sold-out Tour, Dining at Iconic Restaurants, Honors for Harriet Pattison, and a Record-breaking Silent Auction During the ASLA Annual Meeting.
Lawrence Halprin changed the profession of landscape architecture. His theories and designs aimed to improve the lives of urban dwellers during an era when many people were fleeing cities. He invented new types of landscapes that were dynamic and ahead of their time: environmentally sensitive communites, parks under and over freeways, recycled industrial sites, and integrated urban space networks.
As senior photographer for the SWA group, Fox spent more than 30 years perfecting his unique and evocative style of landscape photography.
The latest What's Out There Guide from TCLF, the New Orleans Guide reveals the landscape legacy of Louisiana's largest city.