Jane Hutton examines the ways in which landscape maintenance, while largely invisible, is a practice of ecological significance: either suppressing or supporting ecological relationships in the designed landscape.
Jane Hutton is a landscape architect whose research looks at the relationships between common building materials and the landscapes that they come from. She recently completed the book, Reciprocal Landscapes: Cases in Material Movement (Routledge, 2019) that traces five seminal landscape materials that ended up in New York City over the past century. Other publications include Landscript 5: Material Culture, and Wood Urbanism: From the Molecular to the Territorial, a volume co-edited with Daniel Ibanez and Kiel Moe. Hutton is a co-founding editor of the journal Scapegoat: Architecture, Landscape, Political Economy and Assistant Professor at the University of Waterloo School of Architecture.
Sign up to get news from us
Thank you for signing up. You'll begin to receive emails from us shortly.
We’re not able to update your preferences at the moment. Please try again later.
You’ve already subscribed with this email address. If you’d like to subscribe with another, please try again.
This email was permanently deleted from our database. If you’d like to resubscribe with this email, please contact us
Please complete the form below to buy:
[Title of the book, authors]
ISBN: [ISBN of the book]
Price [Price of book]
Thank you for placing an order. We will contact you shortly.
We’re not able to process your request at the moment. Please try again later.
Your folder is empty.