Published by Tom Hermansen on Wednesday Apr 24, 2013 at 11:07

Gottlieb Bindesbøll and the forgotten monument, p. 74
Peter Thule Kristensen
Among the Danish architect Gottlieb Bindesbøll’s most convincing works is the monument from 1853 at Trinitatis Cemetery in Fredericia to soldiers slain during the First Schleswig War (1848-1850). It is simple in an almost thoroughly modern way, its monumentality created with the aid of abstraction and matter-of-fact information instead of a profusion of decoration or pompous symbolism.


Published by Henrik Schafranek on Tuesday Dec 10, 2013 at 10:23

Portrait: Paul Deroose
– landscape architect in Brugge, p. 218
Paul Deroose conversing with Annemarie Lund 


Published by Henrik Schafranek on Friday Feb 14, 2014 at 10:44

Urban parks and urban nature, p. 2
Jane Schul
How does one define the concept of urban nature? Is it the vegetation that exists in the city, is it an inferior version of that which is found ’out in the country,’ or can we establish an urban nature with an independent character based on the existing conditions in the cities?


Published by Henrik Schafranek on Wednesday Apr 30, 2014 at 10:55

Sustainable landscapes and urban spaces for people, p. 65
Karen Sejr


Published by Lone Andersen on Wednesday Sep 17, 2014 at 13:18

Premio Internazionale Carlo Scarpa per il Giardino 1990-2014, p. 122

Published by Henrik Schafranek on Tuesday May 1, 2012 at 13:31

The editorial is not available in English.
For the editorial in Danish go to Landskabs Danish page.


Published by Tom Hermansen on Friday Nov 9, 2012 at 10:20

Competition: Humlebæk South, p. 182
The first stage of the city plan competition involved a proposal for a comprehensive plan for a ca. 145 acre vacant scenic site in southwest Humlebæk.
In the second stage, four participants from the first stage were selected to enlarge their proposals, partly on the basis of the jury’ s recommendations and partly on the basis of the results of a public hearing held between the two stages. The purpose of the competition was to develop a clear vision and a strong design that could serve as the basis for the further planning of the area.


Published by Tom Hermansen on Wednesday Feb 13, 2013 at 13:02

Helsinki 2013, p. 2
Jouni Heinänen
Helsinki’s old grid plan center lies along the north coast of the Gulf of Finland, on rocky headlands and islands. Since the early 1800’s, the city has constantly grown and now an extensive conversion process is ongoing. For the first time in more than a century, new city quarters are being established near the city center. The prognosis for the metropolitan area predicts more than 400,000 new inhabitants within the next 40 years.