2 Burst results for "Historic Preservation Division"
"historic preservation division" Discussed on The Garden Question
"I'm very proud of it. It all started back with this program called the Georgia historic landscape initiative. That's a formal, isn't it? Anyway, that gosh, almost 20 years ago, 'cause we're coming up on 2022. I don't even know how that's possible. Back 2002. Under the direction of my mentor and a landscape architect, James our catharine, sadly, he's now deceased, and Susan Hitchcock of the National Park Service. Under their direction, a collaboration came together, the historic preservation division of the state office in Georgia, the garden called the Georgia, which is great group of women, and the National Park Service and the Cherokee garden library of the Atlanta history center. And we started this initiative, what we wanted to do was document doing inventory of all of Georgia's historic gardens. That was the plan, which is a kind of a big goal. I don't know what we were thinking, but we're all low crises. So we thought, oh, let's take this on. We were trying to figure out, how do we get started? Because Georgia has what a 159 counties is that right, Craig? That's correct. We are a big, long, wide, complicated state. We're like, how do we even begin on this? We thought for phase one, we'd use this old book called garden history of Georgia, 1733 to 1933. This work was published in 1933, but documents aren't all the way back to your forebears down the Savannah river area in 1733. To 1933, a group of students and volunteers mostly guarding club of Georgia volunteers spent years working on finding out what happened to these gardens that were listed in this book. So when we finished phase one, my co author, Marianne Edie, who worked for the historic preservation division, and she was actually a Professor of mine in grad school at Georgia state university. We both really felt strongly that we wanted to make this project the initiative better known by doing a book. We got together with our friend James Lockhart, who's an amazing photographer worked also for the state office for many years, doing all those National Register nomination photographs..
"historic preservation division" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"Let me get caught up on business. And everybody sing along. Never got it got turned that down. How much? Never got in tow Every Levine's music. I don't know what it was. Was she tremendously popular? Ever? Yeah, Yeah, she had her time. Yeah, Yeah, I don't know Just something about the If you could play the baby music again in the morning. I think that would be a good juxtaposition. There's quite the treat we heard this morning. Mike, Mike sap and his fitness. I'm gonna tell you all about it in just a few short moments. What I do want to tell you about is yes. Stanley Chang, State Senator Once again. Representing his district to its full potential. Has said that you know what we need. Senate Bill 44, requiring the state Department of Land and Natural Resource is State Historic Preservation division. Place nine markers around Hawaii, identifying the sights. That are in honor of Barack Obama. So not only is it stand and bringing the whole legislature to waste their time on this. It's also other departments of the state that need to comply. With a directive. In the Senate bill. And Stan Lee Chang. Has admitted he has introduced similar bills in the past. Member. When he was on the City Council. Yes, I know. You tried to avoid the city Council the whole time he was there. I understand. But he was the one that wanted to rename Sandy Beach. After Barack Obama Did not work. Stan says This is a continuation of our efforts one of their efforts do you have under way? What else do you What is Stanley Chain known for? In his representation. His office in the City Council and as a now second term state senator. What? What has he injured? What has.