Use the parcel plan to make an up-to-date inventory of existing features (such as home, power lines, septic tanks, underground utilities, outdoor lighting and roof overhangs) as well as existing plants and beds. and the hardscape sites on the site. The height, style and exterior elements of the house, as well as the building materials used, must be noted to facilitate design decisions. Measure and record on the plot any other structures or landscapes that may have been added, such as patios, alleys or sidewalks. When all the information has been collected and marked on a sketch, transfer it to a final master plan.
Figure 19 - 13. This arch is a transition space that invites you to cross and experience another part of the landscape. Figure 19 - 14. A large outdoor garden room that can accommodate several people. Figure 19 - 15. An intimate outdoor dining room on a scale for two people. Figure 19 - 16. A distant focal point, note the blue building at the end of this path. Figure 19 - 17. This is the destination of the focal point. Figure 19 - 21a. The bubble chart allows you to determine the best size and location of the items you are looking for and the traffic patterns. Figures 19-21b-d play with FORMS. Note that all the elements of the bubble stay in the same place and remain fairly constant in size.
Focal points are made up of carefully placed objects that direct a person's line of sight. Their goal in the garden is to propel the movement and prompt the user to make a decision: How to proceed with this turn on the road? Do I continue on the path that offers the same experience or choose the one that teases the senses by offering an interesting sculpture, tree specimen, bridge or rock? When a focal point is well placed on a user's course, it does not feel manipulated.
Moving from the horizontal plane to the vertical plane, the vertical plane is built with the introduction of the border of each side of the path, then with the ferns with the vines and the brick. The walls finish our line of sight and direct our vision towards the terminus in the path and the change in land use to come. Vertical planes in the landscape do not need to be continuous to define the space. For example, a tree-lined driveway, which can be used to define both a pedestrian corridor and a vehicle corridor, is not a problem. solid wall. The viewer mentally fills the whites of the aisle to create the feeling of entering a tunnel.
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