Show simple item record

dc.contributor.authorRenneker, Marion Lancaster
dc.description.abstractWhether it serves a utilitarian purpose or is simply an aesthetic statement in the landscape, Land Art gets attention. Land Art has found favor in landscape architecture due to its powerful meaning and creativity in response to land. As a means of expression, Land Art gives landscape architects an opportunity to develop a new language in the landscape by stimulating sensory perception. Stormwater is harvested and revealed along Brooks Promenade, located on The University of Georgia campus, in a Land Art expression to increase understanding of natural processes. In the tradition of the Land Art Movement, people are encouraged to experience this landscape in a new way. This design proposal also serves educational and ecological purposes, bringing attention to environmental processes and issues. Since many ecological problems are caused by our disengagement with Nature, featuring stormwater as a valuable element in the urban landscape is a step toward reconnecting people with Nature. Hopefully, this reconnection will lead to better solutions to ecological problems in cities.
dc.languageGo with the flow
dc.subjectLand Art
dc.subjectEnvironmental Art
dc.subjectLandscape Architecture
dc.subjectStormwater Management
dc.subjectD.W. Brooks Drive
dc.subjectD.W. Brooks Promenade
dc.subjectStormwater Management Alternatives
dc.subjectWater Harvesting
dc.subjectExtended Detention
dc.titleGo with the flow
dc.title.alternativeland art as a medium for stormwater management
dc.description.departmentSchool of Environmental Design
dc.description.majorLandscape Architecture
dc.description.advisorIan J. W. Firth
dc.description.committeeIan J. W. Firth
dc.description.committeeBruce Ferguson
dc.description.committeeLarry Millard
dc.description.committeeRob Fisher

Files in this item


There are no files associated with this item.

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record