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Fogg Museum In the Yard, a changing of the guard “Even though it is across Quincy Street, the Fogg Museum completes the fourth side of Sever Quadrangle. The trees planted in the area reflect the irregular pattern of prior planting.” Declining elms mean oaks, honey locusts, other trees now dominate “The front of Weld Hall was depleted of trees by the early 1990s. A mix of oaks and ginkgos on the corner are part of a new palette of trees.” “The ‘before’ photograph from the early 1990s shows a number of American elms that were still surviving, but most are gone today. The replanting — a mix of oaks, hackberry, and disease-resistant elms — reinforces the focus on the John Harvard Statue.” Memorial Church “The plantings between Widener Library and Weld Hall are some of the most vigorous of all the new additions. This area includes red maple, Kentucky coffee trees, and pin oaks.” “The American elms that once stood in front of Holworthy Hall were decimated by the spread of Dutch elm disease. The alignment of the replanted trees closely approximates the Olmsted Brothers’ design from the early 20th century, the main difference being more than 20 different species of trees were planted.” When Michael Van Valkenburgh looks across Harvard Yard, he sees trees such as honey locusts, hackberries, and red oaks thriving where American elms once stood. The Graduate School of Design professor helped create a master plan for the Yard’s landscape in the late 1980s, when scores of its trees were being wiped out by Dutch elm disease. His firm was enlisted to restore the Yard’s canopy in the early 1990s and in the 25 years since, it has continued to help guide new plantings. Contrasting photos of the Yard from before the restoration in the ’90s with photos taken from the same perspective today, Van Valkenburgh reflects on the evolution of an iconic space.“Before” photos (top) by Michael Van Valkenburgh, “after” photos by Charles Mayer; quotes by Michael Van ValkenburghHolworthy Hall Weld Hall “A central grove of London plane trees defines the small plaza at the end of Matthews Hall with the introduction of other small trees at the periphery.” Widener Library “Memorial Church and Widener Library are bound together by a web of pathways. Although the trees are irregularly spaced, there is an asymmetrical balance between the two sides. Among other trees planted here, the shade-loving yellowwood was introduced below some of the existing trees.” Related University Hall Matthews Hall read more
Olawale Ajimotokan in AbujaThe new Director of the Korean Cultural Centre in Nigeria (KCCN), Lee Jin Su has noted that Nigeria is endowed with raw talent in Taekwondo that only have to be groomed.Lee made this disclosure, when he inspected the general training and grading test to acquaint four FCT schools with the latest training in Taekwondo. Lee Jin Su The diplomat said Nigeria will produce world class performers in the Taekwondo, if it succeeds in grooming the talented kids at its disposal to the international standard.He said the Korean government is fired up to offer partnership support for the sport in Nigeria.“The potential in the country is incredible. I can also feel Nigerians’ passion for Taekwondo. In a not too distant future, I can see international champions emerging from this country, “Lee said.About 100 kids drawn from LEA Primary School Wuse, Zone 3, Model Primary School, Maitama, LEA Primary School, Wuse 5 Zone 1, and Model Secondary School, Maitama featured in the programme, which is a grading test for the second FCT UBEB Elementary Taekwondo Championship that holds in June.The training was supervised by KCCN Taekwondo instructors led by Coach Abdulmalik Mohammed.Mohammed said the exercise was meant to bring the kids up to date with the latest rules of the sport.The the Arts coordinator of FCT UBEB Okafor Isioma, also lauded the initiative of KCCN towards the growth of Taekwondo.She added that efforts were being made to extend the programme to the other area councils in the FCT and for KCCN to admit more schools into the training programme.Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegram read more