101,144 mass plantings Home Design Photos

Jamie Van De Vanter
Redmond Residence
Ideabooks1,493
Questions3
Stunning! What is the red plant please?
The red plant is blood grass this is not a proper name but I believe it is a name you can look up to find it . It is very easy to grow and not real aggressive.
red and purple plants .... front yard?
mass plantings of blood grass...use in the burn or front drive
find this plant: JAPANESE bLOODGRASS
grass Imperata cylindrica 'Red Baron'. Planted here in blocks, they really are breathtaking. It's not the easiest to grow, needing full sun in a moist soil. Strangely, the color starts at the tips of the shoots in spring and gradually suffuses through the plant. It is worth remembering that leaves change
Used en masse, Japanese blood grass makes a grand statement and requires little to no care when restrained in large beds.
“sweeps of bloodgrass” — Lifestyle Landscaping, Inc.
John Milner Architects, Inc.
New French-Vernacular-Style Residence
Ideabooks318
Questions0
John Milner Architects, Inc.Save to IdeabookEmail Photo Black-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia), a native of North America, is perfect when mass planted, almost echoing the wheat fields of southern France that so captivated the painter van Gogh. He loved to contrast the brilliant color of the grains
Black-eyed Susans -- (Rudbeckia), a native of North America, is perfect when mass planted, The best Rudbeckia to grow is Rudbeckia fulgida var. sullivantii ‘Goldsturm’ (USDA zones 5 to 7), which is a hardy perennial, grows to 2 feet
Black-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia), a native of North America, is perfect when mass planted, almost echoing the wheat fields of southern France that so captivated the painter van Gogh. He loved to contrast the brilliant color of the grains against the deep blue of dramatic crow-filled skies in his work.The
“glorious color and takes very little care. Bird & butterfly friendly.” — sophie10415
Carolyn Chadwick
Garden design in Greece on the island of Paros
Ideabooks4,952
Questions0
Don’t you ever feel sorry for plants separated from their family? Think about drifts of the same
massing plants would make my garden look bigger. e.g., along the east fence, instead of a collection of plants make it a mass of the same thing.
drifts of a plant, the smaller the area the fewer varieties for a
Hardy cover plants that grow in Greece
grassy look with labels on plants
4. Use more drifts and massing. Don’t you ever feel sorry for plants separated from
path to massing and "drifts of flowers - perfect for leach field
4. Use more drifts and massing. Don’t you ever feel sorry for plants separated from their family? Think about drifts of the same plant and see what happens. I believe you can do this in large or small spaces; it’s just that the smaller
“the pathway” — rakufire
Lankford Associates Landscape Architects
5 Reviews
Coan Waterfront Landscape, Camano Island, WA
Ideabooks43,787
Questions20
rock pathway leads to a small seating area next to the water with a small fire pit. Low maintenance, drought resistant and salt tolerant plantings were used in mass and clumps. This garden has become the focus of the neighborhood with many visitors stopping and enjoying what has become a neighborhood
We live in Gig Harbor, WA, would these plants grow here? If so, what are these? Thanks
What are the purple flowers and the tall plants in teh middle of them?
What is the reddish plant next to the Iris on the right? Is it 'Broom Plant'?
Would these plants grow in our location?
Is the gravel path laid on hardcore and the planting through a membrane? Does the gravel shift much given the slope and coastal location?
“garden” — zakirova
Workshop/apd
Madaket Modern
Ideabooks751
Questions0
Plant in context. Context is critically important in garden design. A handful of grasses set in a grouping of evergreen shrubs or flowering plants reads more
plant grasses in large grouping in front of cabin on a berm
Plant in masses. Grasses planted in masses create a dynamic experience. The drift of feather reed grass (Calamagrostis 'Karl Foerster', USDA zones 3 to 9) in
Calamagrostis & Pennisetum on masse, could look wonderful on leftside bank
Grand masses of Pennisetum and Calamagrostis seat this home beautifully in the landscape.
MASS PLANTING FEATHER REED GRASS - IDEA: TWO OR THREE GRASSES FOR WHOLE SLOPE WITH BLUE SAGE ON TOP
Creating sand dune near house with mound of soil planted with grasses.
“Grasses” — ams15
Narofsky Architecture + ways2design
8 Reviews
Sustainable Long Island Residence
Ideabooks5,525
Questions6
What are the mass plantings on the front lawn?
Absolutely love your work! Could you tell me what plants were used on the front lawn - in front of the trees? Thanks.
Plants for front yard river wall...
Terraces style yard and mass plantings
line of trees, flagstone in yard, texture/low growing plants in yard
t’s easy, you may say, to find examples of this style of planting in modern minimalist gardens, where the simple plantings lend themself to modern layouts
restricted planting scheme, with one species per bed. It’s interesting to see that even the trees have been planted in a block to give an extra layer of interest.
It’s easy, you may say, to find examples of this style of planting in modern minimalist gardens, where the simple plantings lend themselves
“landscaping” — lmdsantamarta
D-CRAIN Design and Construction
Portfolio
Ideabooks3,477
Questions3
'Lenca' - 4' tall and wide in bloom. Soft mass planting. Would look nice in front near courtyard wall.”
Idea for xeric planting - mass plantings of Muhly and Amsonia, central raised bed of succulents with desert willow shading, find a xeric creeping groundcover?
plants, grass, ground cover in background
D-Crain Design and Construction.Pink muhly grass is native to the East Coast of the United States, so many native plantings incorporate it into prairies, savannas and coastal dunes. Planted en masse, pink muhly blurs where this garden inside the fence ends and that of the outside begins, bridging maintained
“Cactus” — martsborg
J. Peterson Garden Design
Gardens
Ideabooks412
Questions1
gardens, mass plantings, borders or as a specimen planting. USDA zones: 5 to 8 Water requirement: Regular water; more during extreme heat Light requirement: Full to partial sun Mature size: 6 feet tall Seasonal interest: Flowers appear in summer, followed by purple berries in fall. Planting tips: Plant
gardens, mass plantings, borders or as a specimen planting.USDA zones: 5 to 8Water requirement: Regular water; more during extreme heatLight requirement: Full to partial sunMature size: 6 feet tallSeasonal interest: Flowers appear in summer, followed by purple berries in fall.Planting tips: Plant in spring
“small plant” — Deborah Kay McMaster
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