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Textile designer Jack Lenor Larsen brings an eclectic sensibility to his lush public garden in the Hamptons.
Local native plants steal the show from a world-class collection of sculpture in the new park transforming Seattle’s shoreline.

 

Chrysanthemum, meet Le Corbusier: architecturally-inspired designs from a Miami event planner
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Europe's most revered and mimicked botanical sculptors

Often called pork and beans or jellybean plant, Sedum x rubrotinctum is a 6- to 8-inch low-mounding groundcover with fat little leaves that go from bright green to red. Suzman calls it “very easy and reliable.” The glowing hues of Sedum rupestre ‘Angelina’ have made it a must-have for containers and perennial borders, with needlelike chartreuse to bright-gold leaves usually tipped with orange. greatgardenplants.com

Writer James Rodewald and his wife move from New York to Marfa, Texas, and discover that the town is home to a community of artists-gardeners who coax amazing gardens out of the arid land, mixing native and non-native plants.
A human touch inhabits the sweeping gestures of the British landscape designer Jinny Blom:

 

"Take risks. If someone tells you something is impossible, see if you can do it. Gardening is a knife edge between disaster and serendipity."

Among the valleys and foothills in Israel's Negev desert is a plant that can water itself, in a manner of speaking. The desert rhubarb (Rheum palaestinum) is the only known desert-dwelling species to have evolved a self-irrigating mechanism.  
A new crop of outdoor seating looks and feels good enough to take inside.
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Take a look at our slide show of Jonathan Singer's botanic photographs, collected in his book, Botanica Magnifica. The photographs feature rare plant specimens shot on a Hasselblad camera.
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