Rudella Geiger Garden Design, 2018-04-20 23:17:17. Imagine the Parthenon with each column a different kind of marble.
Gisella Aleshire Garden Design, 2018-04-21 03:46:38. Do not forget lighting to extend the use of your yard well into the night.
Rosemonde Winter Garden Design, 2018-04-21 15:09:44. A rule related to scale and the sculpting of space is this: Go big. Faced with a decision to make a staircase wider or narrower, a pool longer or shorter, a pergola higher or lower, the answer is almost always the former.
Karline Wagner Garden Design, 2018-04-24 17:21:51. Small gardens have a lot more potential than you realize. Whether dealing with a long narrow space behind a vintage home, a cramped backyard that lacks privacy, or a shabby garden at the rear of a brownstone the possibilities are endless. So do not write off your 40 foot by 20 foot outdoor area just yet, with the right design, it could be an incredible garden.
Geraldina Krantz Garden Design, 2018-04-21 03:46:33. First, is to plant big to small, start with trees, then shrubs, then perennials, then ground cover. This is important not only in a compositional way (seeing the bigger forms first gives a better sense of the overall structure), but in a completely practical sense.
Geraldina Krantz Garden Design, 2018-04-25 17:22:01. Certain rules help us refine design. One is the Golden Ratio which is a ratio of proportion that's been observed in everything from the Great Pyramids at Giza to the Greek Parthenon and has been used throughout history as a guide to a pleasing sense of balance and order.
Rudella Geiger Garden Design, 2018-04-22 17:20:52. Certain rules help us refine design. One is the Golden Ratio which is a ratio of proportion that's been observed in everything from the Great Pyramids at Giza to the Greek Parthenon and has been used throughout history as a guide to a pleasing sense of balance and order.
Della Bauer Garden Design, 2018-04-29 01:22:07. Another ratio may even be platinum, That is what I have always called the rule for step design advocated by landscape architect Thomas D. Church, often credited with creating the California style. Laid out in his seminal work Gardens Are for People, it says simply that twice the height of the riser plus the tread should equal 26 inches.
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