Today, garden-city projects are popping up from England to India to Cambodia.
In a handful of simple, concentric-circle diagrams, Howard drew a city that would be home to 32,000 people who would enjoy fresh air, green space, and places to shop and relax.
For example, the design competition back in 2014 departed from the usual practice of an ivory-tower jury picking a winner in isolation.
Meanwhile, the actual park remember it? Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers University Both Page and Meeks dodge the question of who decides what to save, and how.
They glued tissue-paper shapes and photos of figures from black history into colorful strips to make decorated lanterns.
Next up is workforce development.