10 Land Matters
A new zoo in Saint Petersburg will show the whole world in a prehistoric sort of way; there’s a plan for hundreds of thousands of memorial trees along a Civil War circuit; why Floor Associates peeled off from SmithGroupJJR, and more.
The unwitting human hand in making the coyote a survival machine; plus, the eccentric habits of the peanut.
By Constance Casey
How Xiaoxuan Lu, Associate ASLA, came upon a solution to three very different problems in the battered landscape of Laos.
By Lydia Lee
Given the obstacles designers face in proposing flat-edged streets for cities, you’d think it was a totally new idea.
By Lisa Owens Viani
Sketches with Texture
Montage renderings that mix photos and hand sketching are easier to make than they may seem.
By Wei Chen, Associate ASLA
Tropic of Jungles
In his lush, wild planting designs, Raymond Jungles works the way his hero, Roberto Burle Marx, did: theatrically.
By Bill Marken, Honorary ASLA
An evergreen, a maple, and flowers, oh my!
By Lisa Speckhardt
74 The Art of Taking Apart
The Club Med on Cap de Creus in Catalonia was quite the place to be, until the government had a better idea for the fragile shorefront and called in a new design by Martí Franch of EMF.
By Jennifer E. Cooper
86 Scary Enough
If Barbara Swift, ASLA, can help it, the visitor center at Grand Teton National Park won’t feel like home.
By Bradford McKee
96 Three Laughs
A Japanese legend about religious dogma, told and depicted many times, reincarnates at Cornell University in a tiny garden of moss.
By Scott Whitham
It would be great if landscape architects could stay engaged with their projects long after they’re first finished. But they can’t, and every design should be conceived with that reality in mind.
By Michael Van Valkenburgh, FASLA, And William S. Saunders
The Landscape Foundations of Modern Architecture
A Review of The Modern Architectural Landscape by Caroline Constant.
By Elizabeth K. Meyer, FASLA
144 Display Ad Index
145 Buyer’s guide Index
What Peter Crane is really trying to say in his new book, Ginkgo.
By Bradford McKee