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Landschafts- und Gartenarchitekten und ihre Kreationen - Deutschland

Technische fiche

Auteur
Fotograaf
Formaat 33x24,5
Pagina's 176
Afwerking Hardcover
Taal English, French, German
ISBN 978-90-5856-029-2

Landschafts- und Gartenarchitekten und ihre Kreationen - Deutschland

€ 49,00
Uitverkocht

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

German landscapes and garden architects are remarkably versatile. They are not only talented creators of inviting urban landscapes and pleasant ‘workspaces’, they also transform private gardens into cosy biotopes. Some of them try to fold nature into rigid patterns, while others stick to ingenious, minuscule interventions in order to enrich or to highlight the already present natural vegetation. This book shows several options: sometimes the architect by making implants really cuts into the landscape, at other times he chooses the kind of vegetation that could have been there for ages. All creations selected for this publication do have one thing in common: they worked out very well and are unmistakably inspiring.

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