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Textile designer Jack Lenor Larsen brings an eclectic sensibility to his lush public garden in the Hamptons.
To look at a history of botanic illustration is to look at the changing significance of a plant over time. A new exhibit at Lotusland, in Montecito, California, does just this. Historic prints document these transitional periods—of plant as medical specimen, to exotic beauty, to garden delight—in a show titled "The Plant Hunters: Botanical Illustrations from the 16th to 19th Centuries," which runs through November 2.
Portable tree houses, vertical farms, dried bouquets, and more in today’s Links We Love.



Learn how a distinctive mid-century home inspired by the Sarasota School of Architecture is flawlessly restored and improved for fresh, 21st-century perfection.


Grasses guru John Greenlee and landscape architect Ron Herman join forces at a Mediterranean-style estate in California
As the second-largest landowner in San Marino, California — the Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens being the first — Chuck Thornton gave back to his community in a unique way
How to design a garden that is Japanese in spirit and serves contemporary tastes and needs

Landscape designer Stephen Suzman likes the groundcover species Senecio mandraliscae for its fast growth and distinctive chalky-blue fleshy foliage. A native of South Africa, it grows 12 to 18 inches tall with masses of 3- to 4-inch pencil-like leaves. For more, visit Great Garden Plants.

A South Florida landscape by Sanchez & Maddux is resplendent with old-world charm.
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