Cler Carnetta

Cler Carnetta

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Cler Carnetta
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The Hobby, Work Activities

Our exclusive photographs of Deborah Needleman's garden, in Garrison, New York.

Domino and WSJ magazine's Deborah Needleman and Jacob Weisberg's (Slate) country home and garden in Garrison, New York, her new book The Perfectly Imperfect Home.

Passion flowers are blooming! A genus of about 500 species of vines (and the occasional shrub),Passifloraflowers are distinguished by a characteristic design of radiating filaments and multi-leveled structure.They've long fascinated botanists, gardeners, and even theologians.We've designed a brief primer of several common features—the flower's morphology, and how it gave the plant its name.

A genus of about 500 species of vines (and the occasional shrub), Passiflora flowers are distinguished by a characteristic design of radiating filaments and multi-leveled structure. They& long fascinated botanists, gardeners, and even theologians

The world's largest treehouse is a 97-foot-high chapel in Crossville, Tennessee. Minister Horace Burgess began building in 1993; today, he continues to make improvements and repairs with salvage wood and repurposed materials. It's a popular place for Sunday services, weddings, and, swinging on an 80-foot tall tree.

God's Treehouse- Multiple decks, staircases and balconies wrap around an oak tree in a tree house created by Horace Burgess in Crossville, TN

A curmudgeonly traveler, Marianne North went around the world—twice! alone!—during the Victorian era, armed with a parasol and an easel, determined to paint as many of the world's plants as possible. The result, some 800 paintings of flora, many of which were unknown to European audiences, are on display at Kew Gardens, and her travel writings have been gathered in a new book, Abundant Beauty. We take a look at the life of this remarkable woman.

A curmudgeonly traveler, Marianne North went around the world twice! during the Victorian era, armed with a parasol and an easel, determined to paint as many of the world

Florigelia were popular in the seventeeth century. Often illustrated by eminent artists, the lavishly produced books catalogued the plants in a garden, or collected on an expedition. Who can afford to produce such a book today? A prince, of course. His Royal Highness, Prince Charles of Wales, who sponsored The  Highgrove Florilegium, a collection of plants in the royal garden, and one of the most expensive books of modern times.

The Highgrove Florilegium - one of the most lavish and one of the most expensive books of modern times.

Has London one-upped Paris when it comes to vertical gardens on museum walls? The National Gallery in London unveileda vertical garden that is a living reproduction of Van Gogh's "A Wheatfield, with Cypresses," using 8,000 living plants of more than 26 varieties.

for alyssa: National Gallery's Van Gogh Vertical Garden. It's a vertical garden sponsored by General Electric that mimics Vincent van Gogh's "A Wheatfield, with Cypresses," using living plants of more than 26 varieties.