Published by Landscape Architecture and Urbanism at University of Greenwich, London

Call for submission of London landscape projects

As part of the European Council of Landscape Architecture Schools (ECLAS) conference in September the University of Greenwich will also be curating an exhibition of London landscape architecture projects.

Location: University of Greenwich, Stockwell Street, London

Dates: 10 – 13 September 2017

Deadline for projects: Thursday 31 August 2017, emailed to

Notification of submission: Friday 1 September

Exhibition dates: 10 – 13 September 2017 with private view during the conference reception on Sunday 10 September

Professional landscape architects (and artists, architects, urban designers and garden designers) who have designed projects in London are invited to submit one project to be included in the exhibition. Projects can be built or unrealized and they can be large or small and they can be historic or contemporary. The main requirements include:

–      Projects must be in London

–      Projects must be submitted in one email which should include the following:

  • a project title;
  • a 100 word project description;
  • a single image (300 dpi; 700 x 1000mm);
  • project and image credits;

–      The exhibition will be curated around the conference theme of Creation / Reaction and projects will be selected that most effectively address the theme

–      Contact name and email address; individuals or companies included in the exhibition are expected to register for the conference;

The theme of this year’s conference is Creation/Reaction. Speakers will explore design and Invention, Innovation and Technologies, Urbanism and Planning, Creative Destruction/Revolution, Consultation and Co-creation, Landscape Democracy, Planting and Ecological Processes, Remediation, Reclamation, Amelioration and Restoration, Collaboration and Community Engagement, Urban Development and Gentrification, Natural Disasters, War Relief and Rebuilding, Materials and Waste

Creation almost always provokes a responsive reaction, sometimes as an opposing natural force or process, and often a human response ranging from approval and celebration to extremes of disgust and opposition. Creation can result in transformation as well as revolution – for better or for worse. The processes of transformation and revolution in design are an inherent part of the creative process, and it is often the moments of conflict or tension that can be the most creative. These catalysts may be found in creation and reactions across all practices in landscape, and thus we encourage participants to explore these active and often-difficult situations they find in the course of their work.

For conference information:


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