The Cultural Landscape Foundation (TCLF) connects people to places. TCLF educates and engages the public to make our shared landscape heritage more visible, identify its value, and empower its stewards.
Working within the existing footprint of a garden by Gordon Bunshaft, landscape architect Lester Collins redesigned this site in 1977.
PLACES: What's Out There
This searchable database raises public awareness of the rich diversity and interconnectedness of our shared landscape heritage. The database is searchable by landscape name, locale, designer, type, and style.
Opera diva Ganna Walska acquired the 37-acre Lotusland property in 1941. Originally owned by British horticulturist Ralph Kinton Stevens, and named Tanglewood, it was planted with many unusual specimens.
Jutting into the Hudson River and constructed on a former landfill along the western edge of Lower Manhattan, this eight-acre park is the largest parcel of the 36-acre park system developed by the Battery Park City Authority.
Thanks to the generous and continuing support of our valued public and private donors we can develop and grow our outreach initiatives.
Pioneers of American Landscape Design® chronicles the lives and careers of those who have designed our gardens, parks, streets, campuses, cemeteries, suburbs, and the innumerable other environments in which we live.