Urban Garden Design: Private Terraces and Balconies
Landscape design, or landscape architecture, perfectly defines the projects presented in this work: the art of designing open spaces with living and inert elements. Exteriorism means understanding a home's setting as just another of its inhabitable parts. It means extending the space that can be used and enjoyed through to the last corner of the garden or terrace. The projects by Ignasi and Xavier Bisbe that illustrate this book are a fresh, living and contemporary illustration of what we understand as "exteriorism". Behind the gardens and balconies that feature in this book lies a drastic transformation to traditional landscape gardening. It is pure exteriorism.
More books by Xavier Bisbe, Ignasi Bisbe, Roser Vendrell
An inĖdepth guide to building landscape designs that withstand the test of time Even the most innovative and dynamic design projects are susceptible to weathering. The first book of its kind to address this important yet longĖneglected design consideration, Weathering and Durability in Landscape ...
How are greenways designed? What situations lead to their genesis, and what examples best illustrate their potential for enhancing communities and the environment? Designing greenways is a key to protecting landscapes, allowing wildlife to move freely, and finding appropriate ways to bring ...
Photographing landscape with a film camera is different than with a digital camera. There are several books on the market that cover landscape photography but few of them are specifically for the digital photographer. This book is what you are looking for! "Digital Landscape Photography" covers: ...
Samuel Parsons. The Art of Landscape Architecture: Its Development and Its Application to Modern Landscape Gardening
This is an EXACT reproduction of a book published before 1923. This IS NOT an OCR'd book with strange characters, introduced typographical errors, and jumbled words. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either ...