Pleaching or plashing was common in gardens from the late Middle Ages until the 18th century. This technique is a kind of weaving of the branches of deciduous trees or shrubs to form a living fence. Sometimes branches woven together grow together, a natural grafting known as inosculation. Sir Walter Scott brought the technique back to popularity in England when he described such a fence in The Fortunes of Nigel.
love this herb garden..
foto jardin pequeño zen japones
Con aires vintage, las estanterías y lámparas antiguas de esta cocina recuerdan a los mercados de pulgas parisinos.
Wood Ceiling and Rock Walls. #homedesign home design. Interior Design
Nineteenth-century French street lanterns above the dining room table in designers Keith Johnson and Glen Senk's home, featured in Elle Decor
Pretty perfect verandah - wood deck, white ceiling with exposed beams, french doors and industrial-ish lighting
Fixer Upper: A Family Home Resurrected in Rural Texas