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The Garden Of Eden The First Garden

The Garden Of Eden The First Garden.

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The Garden Of Eden The First Garden

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  1. The Garden Of EdenThe First Garden The Garden of Edenis the biblical "garden of God", described most notably in the Book of Genesisand also in the book of Ezekiel. The "garden of God", not called Eden, is mentioned in Genesis 14, and the "trees of the garden" are mentioned in Ezekiel 31. The Book of Zechariah and the Book of Psalms also refer to trees and water in relation to the temple without explicitly mentioning Eden.

  2. National Gardens

  3. The English St. Andrews Botanic Garden

  4. ST ANDREWS BOTANIC GARDEN • Described as the ‘hidden gem’ of Scotland, this 18-acre garden founded by St Andrews University in 1889 is full of plants native to Scotland, which can handle the clay and limestone soil normal to this area. Also there are plants from all over the world, especially in the glasshouse, which is split into seven sections, featuring alpines, orchids, Mediterranean plants and succulents. And to round it off, St Andrews has an amazing 8,000 different fern species to become acquainted with. Open daily. Check website for opening times.

  5. The Formal French Garden The French formal garden, also called jardin à la française, is a style of garden based on symmetry and the principle of imposing order over nature. It reached its apogee in the 17th century with the creation of the Gardens of Versailles, designed for Louis XIV by the landscape architect André Le Nôtre. The style was widely copied by other courts of Europe.

  6. The Garden As Theatre • The Garden à la francaise was often used as a setting for plays, spectacles, concerts, and displays of fireworks. In 1664, Louis XIV celebrated a six-day festival in the gardens, with cavalcades, comedies, ballets, and fireworks. Gardens of Versailles included a theatre of water, decorated with fountains and statues of the infancy of the gods (destroyed between 1770 and 1780). Full-size ships were constructed for sailing on the Grand Canal, and the garden had an open-air ballroom, surrounded by trees; a water organ, a labyrinth, and a grotto.

  7. The Spanish Garden • A traditional Spanish Garden is a style of garden or designed landscape developed in historic Spain, incorporating principles and elements of garden design from precedents in ancient Persian gardens, Roman gardens and Islamic gardens, and the great Moorish gardens of the Al-Andalus era on theIberian Peninsula. In the 20th and 21st centuries a 'Spanish Garden,' or new gardens in Spain, have continued, interpreted, abstracted, or departed from these traditional planning and aesthetic motifs.

  8. Greek Garden • A distinction is made between Greek gardens, made in ancient Greece, and Hellenistic gardens, made under the influence of Greek culture in late classical times. Little is known about either.

  9. Turkish Garden • The City of Cleveland has made the Turkish Garden’s proposed site official.  The Turkish community can now begin building on the plot which lies on East Blvd (last plot on East Blvd) from the Rockefeller Greenhouse property on the north to St. Clair Avenue on the south.  Coincidentally, the Turkish Garden’s proposed site in immediately east of both the Armenian and Azerbaijan Gardens on MLK.  Those nations border Turkey geographically; each east of Turkey.  The Turkish community will now focus on preparing the site for their Garden and then erecting the first phase of their Garden, the Whirling Dervish.  See the following JPG files showing the overall Garden design and an artist’s rendering of the Sufi (Whirling Dervish) court with white statue.

  10. The Russian Summer Garden

  11. Chinese Garden • The Chinese garden is a landscape garden style which has evolved over three thousand years. It includes both the vast gardens of the Chinese emperors and members of the Imperial Family, built for pleasure and to impress, and the more intimate gardens created by scholars, poets, former government officials, soldiers and merchants, made for reflection and escape from the outside world. They create an idealized miniature landscape, which is meant to express the harmony that should exist between man and nature.[1] • A typical Chinese garden is enclosed by walls and includes one or more ponds, rock works, trees and flowers, and an assortment of halls and pavilions within the garden, connected by winding paths and zig-zag galleries. By moving from structure to structure, visitors can view a series of carefully composed scenes, unrolling like a scroll of landscape paintings.[2]

  12. Japanese Garden • Japanese gardens (日本庭園 nihon teien) are traditional gardens that create miniature idealized landscapes, often in a highly abstract and stylized way.[1] The gardens of the Emperors and nobles were designed for recreation and aesthetic pleasure, while the gardens ofBuddhist temples were designed for contemplation and meditation. • Japanese garden styles include karesansui, Japanese rock gardens or zen gardens, which are meditation gardens where white sand replaces water; roji, simple, rustic gardens with teahouses where the Japanese tea ceremony is conducted; kaiyū-shiki-teien, promenade or stroll gardens, where the visitor follows a path around the garden to see carefully composed landscapes; and tsubo-niwa, small courtyard gardens.

  13. Thanks For Your Attention • Made by: Attila Mészáros

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