One Response to “Japanese Garden in the Early Fall”

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  1. A Caveat: Any survey of the history of Japanese gardens must admit two qualifications to every description and interpretation of a garden. The first pertains to the ephemeral nature of a garden. Plants and trees grow and die; water levels rise and fall, and rocks can be added, subtracted, or repositioned. Many of the gardens covered by this website have undergone substantial changes over the centuries, and most of them have undergone modern restorations after periods of relative neglect. One hopes that the principles and some of the forms of the early gardens have been preserved, but one must always be aware of the fact that every garden is, by its very nature, a work eternally in progress.
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