Stourhead in Wiltshire, England, designed by Henry Hoare (1705–1785), "the first landscape gardener, who showed in a single work, genius of the highest order"
Monumental Axis, Brasília designed by Oscar Niemeyer and Lúcio Costa
Orangery at the Palace of Versailles, outside Paris
Model of Dubai Sports City in Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, London, established 1759 The Palm House, Kew, built 1844–1848 by Richard Turner to Decimus Burton's designs
Ebenezer Howard's influential 1902 diagram, illustrating urban growth through garden city "off-shoots"
Urban design in city squares. Water feature in London, by Tadao Ando who also works with landscapes and gardens
Jane Jacobs, urban design activist and author of The Death and Life of Great American Cities.
The combination of the traditional landscape gardening and the emerging city planning combined gave landscape architecture its unique focus. Frederick Law Olmsted used the term 'landscape architecture' using the word as a profession for the first time when designing the Central Park.
Jakriborg, in Sweden, started in the late 1990s as a new urbanist eco-friendly new town near Malmö
The National Mall in Washington, D.C. includes many examples of landscape architecture based on historical memorials and monuments.
L'Enfant's plan for Washington DC
Potager in Dordogne, France
Gehl Architects' project for Brighton New Road employing shared space
Japanese garden in Ōtsu, Japan
Protest banner during the Climate Change Camp 2007 at Heathrow Airport in London.
Classical Chinese garden
Boulevard Haussmann, Paris (Georges-Eugène Haussmann)
Topiary in Helsingborg, Sweden
Vienna Ring Road, Vienna, (Georges-Eugène Haussmann)
Asian sculpture garden in Texas, United States
Circus, Bath completed in 1768
Vigeland sculpture garden in Oslo, Norway
Brasília (Oscar Niemeyer, Lúcio Costa)
Roof terrace garden (Ventimiglia, Italy)
Palace of Assembly (Chandigarh) (1952–1961) (Le Corbusier)
Escorial Formal palace garden in Madrid, Spain
Headquarters of the United Nations
Mediterranean garden in Alpes-Maritimes, France
FDR Drive designed by Robert Moses
Use of steps at Villa la Magia, in Quarrata, Italy
Market Street, Celebration, Florida
Lurie Garden in Chicago, United States, GGN & Piet Oudolf
New urbanist Sankt Eriksområdet quarter in Stockholm, Sweden, built in the 1990s
High Line (second section) A repurposed area in New York City, United States
Poundbury, Dorset
Parque Madrid Rio Formal use of water in Madrid, Spain
BedZED, Hackfield, London
Schouwburgplein Urban park in Rotterdam, Netherlands
BedZED, Hackfield, London
911 Memorial Park A memorial park in New York City United States
Arcosanti, Arizona

Landscape architecture is a multi-disciplinary field, incorporating aspects of urban design, architecture, geography, ecology, civil engineering, structural engineering, horticulture, environmental psychology, industrial design, soil sciences, botany, and fine arts.

- Landscape architecture

Much of Frederick Law Olmsted's work was concerned with urban design, and the newly formed profession of landscape architecture also began to play a significant role in the late 19th century.

- Urban design
Stourhead in Wiltshire, England, designed by Henry Hoare (1705–1785), "the first landscape gardener, who showed in a single work, genius of the highest order"

2 related topics

Alpha

In adding the dome to the Florence Cathedral (Italy) in the early 15th century, the architect Filippo Brunelleschi not only transformed the building and the city, but also the role and status of the architect.

Architecture

Both the process and the product of planning, designing, and constructing buildings or other structures.

Both the process and the product of planning, designing, and constructing buildings or other structures.

In adding the dome to the Florence Cathedral (Italy) in the early 15th century, the architect Filippo Brunelleschi not only transformed the building and the city, but also the role and status of the architect.
Illustration of bracket arm clusters containing cantilevers from Yingzao Fashi, a text on architecture by Li Jue (1065–1110)
Plan of the second floor (attic storey) of the Hôtel de Brionne in Paris – 1734.
The National Congress of Brazil, designed by Oscar Niemeyer
Stourhead in Wiltshire, England, designed by Henry Hoare (1705–1785)
Charles Rennie Mackintosh – Music Room 1901
Body plan of a ship showing the hull form
In Norway: wood and elevated-level
In Lesotho: rondavel stones
In Ireland: Yola hut
In Romania: peasant houses in the Dimitrie Gusti National Village Museum (Bucharest)
Göbekli Tepe from Turkey, founded in 10th millennium BC and abandoned in 8th millennium BC
Pottery miniature of a Cucuteni-Trypillian house
Miniature of a regular Cucuteni-Trypillian house, full of ceramic vessels
Excavated dwellings at Skara Brae (Mainland, Orkney, Scotland, UK)
Mesopotamian architecture: Reconstruction of the Ishtar Gate in the Pergamon Museum (Berlin, Germany), circa 575 BC
Ancient Egyptian architecture: The Great Pyramid of Giza (Giza, Egypt), circa 2589-2566 BC, by Hemiunu
Ancient Greek architecture: The Parthenon on the Athenian Acropolis, made of marble and limestone, 460-406 BC
Ancient Roman architecture: The Maison Carrée from Nîmes (France), one of the best-preserved Roman temples, circa 2 AD
Indian architecture: The Kandariya Mahadeva Temple (Khajuraho, Madhya Pradesh, India), circa 1030
Chinese architecture: The Hall of Prayer for Good Harvests, the main building of the Temple of Heaven (Beijing, China), 1703-1790
Japanese architecture: The Himeji Castle (Himeji, Hyōgo Prefecture, Japan), 1609
Khmer architecture: The Bakong (near Siem Reap, Cambodia), earliest surviving Temple Mountain at Angkor, completed in 881 AD
Moorish architecture: Grand arches of the Mosque–Cathedral of Córdoba (Córdoba, Spain)
Persian architecture: The Jameh Mosque in Isfahan (Iran)
Mughal architecture: The Taj Mahal in Agra (India)
Ottoman architecture: The interior side view of the main dome of the Selimiye Mosque in Edirne (Turkey)
Byzantine architecture: Apse of Santa Maria Maggiore (Rome), decorated in the 5th century with this glamorous mosaic
Romanesque architecture: Interior of the Durham Cathedral (Durham, UK), 1093-1133
Gothic architecture: Stained glass windows of the Sainte-Chapelle in Paris, completed in 1248, mostly constructed between 1194 and 1220
Brâncovenesc architecture: The Stavropoleos Church (downtown Bucharest, Romania), with elaborate paintings on the façade, 1724
The Florence Cathedral (Florence, Italy), 1294–1436, by Arnolfo di Cambio, Filippo Brunelleschi and Emilio De Fabris
The Tempietto (Rome), by Donato Bramante, 1444-1514
The Hall of Perspective from Villa Farnesina (Rome), by Baldassare Peruzzi, 1505-1510
The Villa La Rotonda (Vicenza, Italy), 1567 - {{c.|1592}}, by Andrea Palladio
The Château de Chenonceau (France), by Philibert de l'Orme, 1576
Baroque architecture: The Château de Maisons (France), by François Mansart, 1630–1651
Rococo architecture: The pièce de la vaisselle d'or (Palace of Versailles, Versailles, France)
Neoclassical architecture: The west facade of the Petit Trianon (Versailles), 1764, by Ange-Jacques Gabriel
Historicist architecture (in this case Gothic Revival): Interior of the All Saints (London), 1850–1859, by William Butterfield
19th century Eclectic Classicist architecture: The Museum of Ages on Victory Avenue (Bucharest, Romania), late 19th century, unknown architect
19th century industrial architecture: Les Halles (Paris), 1850s-destroyed in 1971, by Victor Baltard
Orientalist architecture: The Éden-Théâtre (Paris), early 1880s-demolished in 1895, by William Klein and Albert Duclos
Revivalist architecture of a national style (in this case Romanian Revival): The Cihoski House on Bulevardul Dacia (Bucharest), late 19th-early 20th century, unknown architect
Beaux-Arts architecture: The CEC Palace on Victory Avenue (Bucharest), 8 June 1897 – 1900, by Paul Gottereau<ref>{{cite book|last1=Marinache|first1=Oana|title=Paul Gottereau - Un Regal în Arhitectură|date=2017|publisher=Editura Istoria Artei|isbn=978-606-8839-09-7|page=184|url=|language=ro}}</ref>
Art Nouveau architecture: The Entrance of the Castel Béranger (Paris), 1895–1898, by Hector Guimard
Early Modern architecture: The Fagus Factory (Alfeld, Germany), 1911, by Walter Gropius
Expressionist architecture: The Einstein Tower (Potsdam, near Berlin, Germany), 1919–1922, by Erich Mendelsohn
Art Deco architecture: The Théâtre des Champs-Élysées (Paris), 1910–1913, by Auguste Perret
International Style: The Glaspaleis (Heerlen, the Netherlands), 1934–1935, by Frits Peutz and Philip Johnson
Piazza d'Italia (New Orleans, USA), 1978, by Charles Moore
Team Disney Building (Los Angeles, USA), 1990, by Michael Graves
Multicolour interior of the Cambridge Judge Business School (Cambridge, the UK), 1995, by John Outram
The Dancing House (Prague, Czech Republic), 1996, by Vlado Milunić and Frank Gehry
The Meadows Museum (Dallas, Texas, USA), 2001, by HBRA architects
The Beijing National Stadium (Beijing, China), 2003–2007, by Herzog & de Meuron
The Library and Learning Center of the University of Vienna (Vienna, Austria), 2008, by Zaha Hadid
The Isbjerget housing project (Aarhus, Denmark), inspired by form and color of icebergs, 2013, by CEBRA, JDS Architects, Louis Paillard, and SeARCH

The design activity of the architect, from the macro-level (urban design, landscape architecture) to the micro-level (construction details and furniture). The practice of the architect, where architecture means offering or rendering professional services in connection with the design and construction of buildings, or built environments.

Partizánske in Slovakia – an example of a typical planned European industrial city founded in 1938 together with a shoemaking factory in which practically all adult inhabitants of the city were employed.

Urban planning

Technical and political process that is focused on the development and design of land use and the built environment, including air, water, and the infrastructure passing into and out of urban areas, such as transportation, communications, and distribution networks and their accessibility.

Technical and political process that is focused on the development and design of land use and the built environment, including air, water, and the infrastructure passing into and out of urban areas, such as transportation, communications, and distribution networks and their accessibility.

Partizánske in Slovakia – an example of a typical planned European industrial city founded in 1938 together with a shoemaking factory in which practically all adult inhabitants of the city were employed.
1852 city plan of Pori by G.T. von Chiewitz
Berlin - Siegessäule. August 1963. Spacious and organized city planning in Germany was official government policy dating back to Nazi rule.
Street Hierarchy and Accessibility

It is closely related to the field of urban design and some urban planners provide designs for streets, parks, buildings and other urban areas.

Urban planners work with the cognate fields of civil engineering, landscape architecture, architecture, and public administration to achieve strategic, policy and sustainability goals.