Some articles on formal gardens, gardens, formal garden, garden:
... Main article Renaissance gardens A formal garden in the Persian garden and European garden design traditions is rectilinear and axial in design ... The equally formal garden, without axial symmetry (asymmetrical) or other geometries, is the garden design tradition of Chinese gardens and Japanese gardens ... The Zen garden of rocks, moss and raked gravel is an example ...
... The Formal Gardens are grouped in the lower park near Cremyll ... Originally a 17th Century 'wilderness' garden, the present scheme was laid out by the Edgcumbe family in the 18th Century ... The Formal Gardens include an Orangery, an Italian Garden, a French Garden, an English Garden and a Jubilee Garden, which opened in 2002, to celebrate the ...
... The formal gardens that have been created by the present Count of Vendeuvre, have a strictly symmetrical classical lay-out of closely clipped scrolling designs set against gravel reserves, and borders and box ... Restored according to plans, of 1813, these French geometric gardens perfectly complement the equally symmetrical garden front of the château ...
... South of the loggia is the Dutch Tea Garden, which was laid out by C ... The garden contains the Tea House which was designed by John Douglas ... In the centre of the garden is a statue of Mercury and in front of the Tea House are two stone Talbots ...
Famous quotes containing the words gardens and/or formal:
“Have We not made the earth as a cradle and the mountains as pegs? And We created you in pairs, and We appointed your sleep for a rest; and We appointed night for a garment, and We appointed day for a livelihood. And We have built above you seven strong ones, and We appointed a blazing lamp and have sent down out of the rain-clouds water cascading that We may bring forth thereby grain and plants, and gardens luxuriant.”
—QurAn. The Tiding, 78:6-16, trans. by Arthur J. Arberry (1955)
“Then the justice,
In fair round belly with good capon lined,
With eyes severe and beard of formal cut,
Full of wise saws and modern instances;
And so he plays his part.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)