|(13 intermediate revisions by 2 users not shown)|
|−|Should John Warner Barber's view of Roxbury be included in the inscribed section (or on the page at all). Page 482 states: "A great part of this town is rocky land; hence the name of Rocks' bury; the soil is, however, strong, and in a very high state of cultivation, abounding in country seats and pleasure-grounds." But 483 starts the description of this image : "The above is a view on the elevated ground in the central part of Roxbury..." Pleasant ground is not mentioned [CT 6/12/15] |+|
's on '
|−|T.O' M: delete this image. |+|
image of '
| || |
|−|We need to update this after seeing Emily Beamish article on pleasure grounds in Philadelphia Studies in the History of Gardens & Designed Landscapes | |
|−|An International Quarterly | |
|−|Volume 35, Issue 3, 2015 | |
|−|History as a source for innovation in landscape architecture: the First World War landscapes in Flanders | |
|−|Steven Heyde | |
|−|pages 183-197 | |
| || |
|−|Enjoyment in the night: discovering leisure in Philadelphia’s eighteenth-century rural pleasure gardens |+|
|−|Anne Beamish |+|
|−|pages 198-212 | |
| || |
the citation for Jane Loudon's ''Gardening for Ladies'' from the 1845 American edition to the 1843 American edition, in order to take advantage of Archive.org's digitized 1834 edition. |+|
Changed to , in order to the
|−| The quote is exactly the same, though it did change the page numbers from 327-328 to 239-240. Let me know if you like me to change it back to the 1845 version. | |
Latest revision as of 18:46, 28 April 2016
Waiting on response from Dutchess Historical Society for Pharoux's Tivoli plan; from Winterthur on Caylo's Harlem
Include an image (or images) of Gray's Garden???
We need to update this after seeing Anne Beamish article on pleasure grounds in Philadelphia Studies in the History of Gardens & Designed Landscapes
[CT 4/18/2016] How should we incorporate this article?
Include: “How shall we attempt to describe this enchanting spot, this fairy ground of pleasure and festivity, where new scenes met the eye at every step. The splendid, every where diversified, illumination, the superb fireworks, the distant waterfall, faintly seen through the trees, attracting the attention and pointing itself out by its murmuring sound, the ship union elegantly lighted up, and shining with superior lustre, the artificial island with its farmhouse and garden, these and many other scenes almost pained the eye with delight.”
“Grays Gardens,” The Federal Gazette, and Philadelphia Daily Advertiser (6 July 1790), p. 3.
[KP 6/30/15] Re: Inscribed Image and Figure 7 - File:0935
Changed Alexander Walsh, "Plan of a Garden," 1841 to Alexander Walsh, "Plan of a Garden,", and Pleasure Ground, 1841, in order to reflect the text