The gardens of India have long been known for their intricate interiors.
But, for the first time, researchers are asking: What is the point of all this?
And what could we learn from the experience of the gardeners who designed them?
We have known for some time that the interiors of our gardens have an important role to play in shaping the aesthetic and social fabric of a community.
The history of garden architecture, from the Greek period through the Renaissance, was one in which interiors became central features.
The great Italian architect Pietro Giorgi, who lived in the early 20th century, believed that interiors should serve as a metaphor for human relations.
In his monumental gardens, he depicted a space between the living and the dead that could be accessed by walking or driving.
Giorgio believed that gardens could be designed to accommodate different cultures and lifestyles.
These interiors are often seen as the first step towards a more inclusive community.
The Garden of the Sages was designed by the Sichuanese architect Ai Weiwei and commissioned by the British architect George V. The garden was constructed at the end of the Qing Dynasty (1768-1912) and is known for its deep red walls, which are said to have inspired the red-and-black architectural style of the Chinese Communist Party.
The gardens of Giza, Egypt.
Image copyright AlamyA garden in the Giza pyramids, Egypt, where archaeologists have uncovered a hoard of coins from the 12th dynasty.
Image caption A garden at the Egyptian Museum of Egypt, EgyptIn the early 19th century the French architect Alexandre Dumas was commissioned to design the gardens of the Paris Royal Gardens, in Paris.
Dumas wanted to construct a garden that would reflect the diversity of the city’s inhabitants.
The gardens were built on the site of the old Paris Palace, where they would have included large gardens with the freshest of fruits and vegetables.
His design was inspired by the gardens in Rome, where a variety of gardens could coexist in harmony.
The garden of the Greeks, Athens, Greece.
Image by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York CityThe gardens at the Royal Gardens of London in 1884.
Image credit: Metropolitan Museum, LondonImage caption The gardens at The Metropolitan Library of Art in LondonThe garden at The Royal Botanic Gardens in London.
Image source The gardens that have shaped our lives: The history and design of the Gardens of the Gods, by Anne-Marie-Anne Caudill, is published by New Directions.
It was the early 1900s that Giorgias work began to be widely praised and even featured in architecture magazines.
In the 1910s, he was named one of the world’s most outstanding architects by the Society of Civil Engineers.
The Giorgian landscape designs of the 1940s and 50s became iconic.
These gardens were considered to be among the most influential in Europe.
In the 1950s, Giorggias design of one of London’s most iconic buildings was awarded the Order of the British Empire.
This is when the Royal Horticultural Society awarded the Garden of Eden.
The Gardens of Eden in London, designed by Giorgs father, Jacques de Maistre.
Image via WikipediaIn the 1970s, the architect Giorgas designs for the National Gallery of Victoria in Melbourne were the subject of a wide-ranging media frenzy.
The National Gallery was founded in 1890 and was established in 1893 to commemorate the contributions of the great artists, such as Sir Walter Scott and Thomas Moore.
The Giorglas Garden at the National Museum of Australia, designed in 1968.
The National Gallery in Canberra.
Image © The National Museum, CanberraThe garden that was designed for the Royal Collection of British Art in Canberra in 1973.
Image courtesy of The National Library of AustraliaImage copyright The National Archives, VictoriaImage copyright FlickrIn the 1980s, an exhibition in Melbourne featuring a garden designed by Jacques de Matheson at the Australian National University (ANU) inspired a global trend in architectural gardens.
The ANU was founded by the Prime Minister of Britain, Robert Menzies, in 1890, and was named after Sir Robert Menzel, a French architect.
It was named to honor Menzel’s pioneering contributions to the design of gardens in gardens and in the design and design services of the Australian Government.
In 1993, the Garden at Victoria became one of four new buildings in Melbourne to be designated a national landmark.
It is one of only two large public gardens in the country.
It has since become an icon of the Melbourne CBD, with its grand entrance hall, its grand lawns, its elegant gardens and its gardens of flowers and ferns.
In 2002, the Gardens became the first private building to be named a national historic site, and is now known as the Victoria Gardens.
It includes the garden of Victoria, with a unique arrangement of trees, shrubs, plants and shrubs that was created by the architect George M. Wodehouse.The