Calvert Vaux

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  • noun

Synonyms for Calvert Vaux

United States landscape architect (born in England) who designed Central Park (1824-1895)


References in periodicals archive ?
Led by the Prospect Park Alliance, the project aims to restore the park back to its original design specifications, created by famed landscape architects Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux (see sidebar below).
Among historians of American landscape architecture, a war rages between those who believe Calvert Vaux has the true claim on these parks' authorship, and those who promote Olmsted.
The winning plan, on display at the Met museum along with the surviving losers, was submitted by London-trained architect Calvert Vaux and Frederick Law Olmsted, who became America's most prominent landscape architect.
It was redesigned in 1872 by famed landscape architects Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux.
In 1869 Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux, creators of New York's Central Park, designed a development at Riverside, Ill.
Central Park was completed along the design of its planners, Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux, as a growing part of New York City.
When their design for a central park won the city's public competition in 1858, Frederick Law Olmsted and his partner Calvert Vaux stepped into the early tumult of claims and intentions.
Designed by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux, a public plaza in the city park will surround the entire area that constitutes the center, which will include three buildings - a museum, forum and library on Chicago's South Side.
After mustering out, he studied for a year with Calvert Vaux, co-designer (with Edward Law Olmstead) of New York's Central Park and other notable parkland developments.
This basketed balloon ride aims to celebrate the 150th anniversary of Central Park, the nation's first major urban park, created by architects Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux.
Frederick Olmstead and Calvert Vaux used conifers to create a 'winter drive,' where the needles' color and texture gave contrast to the bare deciduous trees in the winter landscape.
Certainly the innocent and high-minded Arcadianism of Frederick Law Otmsted and Calvert Vaux, intrepidly struggling to realize their vision for the good of "hundreds of thousands of tired workers" in Manhattan's Central Park, is quite different from the mythologies of race and sex that have condemned countless mdlions to oppression or worse throughout history.
The artistic style chosen for the park by its designers, Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux, was imported from Europe.