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Thinking drawing: Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Published

Standard

Thinking drawing : Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture. / Sobell, Becky; Cureton, Paul.

Representing Landscapes: A Visual Collection of Landscape Architectural Drawings. ed. / Nadia Amoroso. Taylor and Francis, 2012. p. 16-21.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Sobell, B & Cureton, P 2012, Thinking drawing: Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture. in N Amoroso (ed.), Representing Landscapes: A Visual Collection of Landscape Architectural Drawings. Taylor and Francis, pp. 16-21. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780203152164

APA

Sobell, B., & Cureton, P. (2012). Thinking drawing: Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture. In N. Amoroso (Ed.), Representing Landscapes: A Visual Collection of Landscape Architectural Drawings (pp. 16-21). Taylor and Francis. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780203152164

Vancouver

Sobell B, Cureton P. Thinking drawing: Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture. In Amoroso N, editor, Representing Landscapes: A Visual Collection of Landscape Architectural Drawings. Taylor and Francis. 2012. p. 16-21 https://doi.org/10.4324/9780203152164

Author

Sobell, Becky ; Cureton, Paul. / Thinking drawing : Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture. Representing Landscapes: A Visual Collection of Landscape Architectural Drawings. editor / Nadia Amoroso. Taylor and Francis, 2012. pp. 16-21

Bibtex

@inbook{5343c9b4020e4a09be9c70d685451a1f,
title = "Thinking drawing: Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture",
abstract = "An appropriate choice of medium and of drawing typology depends upon the intended function of the drawing. The function, in turn, is defined by the stage the student has reached in their project. Any landscape type may be successfully represented by any means. However, an accomplished landscape architect is able to choose from a wide visual vocabulary, and to use the resulting representation to inform the next phase of their work. As Mark Treib summarizes, “the image begins to tell us more than we have projected into it; new or unrecognized relationships or ideas emerge that stimulate creativity. Perhaps for this very reason the drawing has remained the primary vehicle for conceptualization in architectural and landscape design.”",
author = "Becky Sobell and Paul Cureton",
year = "2012",
month = jan
day = "1",
doi = "10.4324/9780203152164",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780203152164",
pages = "16--21",
editor = "Nadia Amoroso",
booktitle = "Representing Landscapes",
publisher = "Taylor and Francis",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Thinking drawing

T2 - Image typologies for processes in landscape architecture

AU - Sobell, Becky

AU - Cureton, Paul

PY - 2012/1/1

Y1 - 2012/1/1

N2 - An appropriate choice of medium and of drawing typology depends upon the intended function of the drawing. The function, in turn, is defined by the stage the student has reached in their project. Any landscape type may be successfully represented by any means. However, an accomplished landscape architect is able to choose from a wide visual vocabulary, and to use the resulting representation to inform the next phase of their work. As Mark Treib summarizes, “the image begins to tell us more than we have projected into it; new or unrecognized relationships or ideas emerge that stimulate creativity. Perhaps for this very reason the drawing has remained the primary vehicle for conceptualization in architectural and landscape design.”

AB - An appropriate choice of medium and of drawing typology depends upon the intended function of the drawing. The function, in turn, is defined by the stage the student has reached in their project. Any landscape type may be successfully represented by any means. However, an accomplished landscape architect is able to choose from a wide visual vocabulary, and to use the resulting representation to inform the next phase of their work. As Mark Treib summarizes, “the image begins to tell us more than we have projected into it; new or unrecognized relationships or ideas emerge that stimulate creativity. Perhaps for this very reason the drawing has remained the primary vehicle for conceptualization in architectural and landscape design.”

U2 - 10.4324/9780203152164

DO - 10.4324/9780203152164

M3 - Chapter

AN - SCOPUS:84921550660

SN - 9780203152164

SP - 16

EP - 21

BT - Representing Landscapes

A2 - Amoroso, Nadia

PB - Taylor and Francis

ER -