Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Form and Composition of a Present Day Hawaiian Garden
|uhm_ma_3137_r.pdf||Version for non-UH users. Copying/Printing is not permitted||13.8 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|uhm_ma_3137_uh.pdf||Version for UH users||13.8 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|Title:||Form and Composition of a Present Day Hawaiian Garden|
|Authors:||Galioto, Thomas R.|
|Contributors:||Wester, Lyndon L. (advisor)|
Geography and Environment (department)
show 2 morenative plants
|Date Issued:||May 2004|
|Publisher:||[Honolulu] : [University of Hawaii at Manoa], [May 2004]|
|Abstract:||Twenty seven designs for a Hawaiian garden to replace a city parkscape were collected for spatial analysis in light of the Hawaiian renaissance and the increasing availabilty of native plants valued by Hawaiians. What constitutes a Hawaiian garden is discussed together with its historical antecedents. Gardens contained predominately native plant species that were of a utilitarian and cultural nature. Fifty percent open space, groves, clusters, groundcovers, collections and rows were common plant arrangements. Large rocks, protected places to sit and space to gather plant material were included. Most gardens required an increase in maintenance. The number of species ranged from 4 to 110.|
|Description:||MA University of Hawaii at Manoa 2004|
Includes bibliographical references (leaves 183–193).
|Pages/Duration:||xiv, 193 leaves, bound : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm|
|Rights:||All UHM dissertations and theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission from the copyright owner.|
|Appears in Collections:||
M.A. - Geography|
Please email email@example.com if you need this content in ADA-compliant format.
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.