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Le Lappe – swimming pool in Chianti – Agriturismo con piscina
swimming pool design
Image by Le Lappe – Hotel de Charme in Toscana
Agriturismo in Toscana con piscina
Nella zona antistante l’agriturismo si trova la splendida piscina con acqua salata, perfettamente integrata nel parco ed il cui design crea l’effetto prospettico di uno specchio d’acqua naturale. Per offrire il benessere di un bagno tonificante e rigenerante all’aria aperta, una sezione della piscina è attrezzata con idromassaggio ed è alimentata con acqua calda. L’ampia terrazza solarium che la affianca è lo spazio ideale per godere intensi e piacevoli momenti di riposo.

Oakdale Farms Estate
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Image by Caviness Landscape Design
A beach entry provides easy access to the pool.

Washington DC: White House – South Portico
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Image by wallyg
The White House has served as the executive residence and principal workplace of every President of the United States of America since John Adams. At various times in its history, it has been called the "President’s Palace," the "President’s House," and the "Executive Mansion." President Theodore Roosevelt officially gave the White House its current name in 1901–a reference to the 570 gallons of white paint covering its exterior. Originally built between 1792 and 1800, and expanded over the years, today the White Houses consists of three major parts: The East Wing; the West Wing, housing the offices of the President and senior staff, the Cabinet Room, the Situation Room, the Press Briefing Room, and the Roosevelt Room; and the Executive Residence.

Following the Act of Congress in December 1790 declaring current day Washington D.C. as the new seat of the federal government, President George Washington and city planner Pierre L’Enfant chose the site for a new presidential mansion–1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. Irish-born architect James Hoban’s design of white-painted Aquia sandstone in the late Georgian style was selected from a competition with eight other entries. Construction began on October 13, 1792, with Washington overseeing the laying of the cornerstone. Initial construction took place over a period of eight years, at a reported cost of 2,371.83, largely using slave and immigrant labor.

Second President of the United States John Adams became the first chief executive to take residence on November 1, 1800, while it was still unfinished. In 1801, Thomas Jefferson and architect Benjamin Henry Latrobe expanded the residence, creating the East and West Colonnades, concealing the domestic operations of laundry, a stable and storage. It was President Jefferson who first opened the house for tours, and it has has remained open to the public ever since.

In 1814, during the War of 1812, the mansion was set ablaze by British troops, destroying the interior and charring much of the exterior walls. Reconstruction began almost immediately and President James Monroe moved back in by October 1817. Construction continued with the addition of the South Portico in 1824 and the North in 1829. In 1835, running water and central heating were installed. In 1848, gaslight was installed. Covered pavilions and then large greenhouses for growing flowers and vegetables were constructed on either side of the mansion. Victorian ornamentation and decor were added from the 1870s to the 1890s. Electric lights supplemented gaslights in 1891, and the first electric elevator was added in 1898.

In 1902, Theodore Roosevelt began extensive renovations. To address the overcrowding in the executive mansion, he also built a new one-story office structure, connected to the Residence Jefferson’s west colannade and giving rise to the West Wing. Roosevelt also built an early-one-story East Wing as a formal guest entrance and removed the Victorian ornamentation and restored the mansion to the federal style with Georgian touches.

In 1909, William Howard Taft remodeled the interior of the West Wing, creating the Oval Office. In 1927, a new roof and third floor were added to Residence. A Christmas Eve electrical fire in 1929 significantly damaged the West Wing, which Herbert Hoover had the building remodeled without making significant changes. In 1934, Franklin Roosevelt added a second floor to the West Wing and moved the Oval Office to the southeast corner. He also added a swimming pool and gymnasium in the gallery (later replaced by Richard Nixon’s bowling alley). The present East Wing was expanded in the 1940’s, creating additional office space, balancing the enlarged West Wing, and covering the construction of the underground air-raid bunker known as the Presidential Emergency Operations Center.

In 2007, the White House was ranked #2 on the AIA 150 America’s Favorite Architecture list.

National Register #19600001

…and your lapdogs are drowning in your swimming pool.

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…and your lapdogs are drowning in your swimming pool.
swimming pool design
Image by Tjook

From Big Money Cries text by Tjook 2013

Panathinaiko Stadium
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Image by nrares
The Panathinaiko or Panathenaic Stadium (also known as the Kallimarmaron, i.e. the "beautifully marbled") in Athens is the only major stadium in the world built fully of white marble (from Mount Penteli). It should not be confused with the Panathinaikos football pitch (officially called the Apostolos Nikolaidis stadium) at Alexandras Avenue.
In ancient times it was used to host the athletic portion of the Panathenaic Games in honour of the Goddess Athena. During classical times the stadium had wooden seating. It was remade in marble by the archon Lycurgus in 329 BC and was enlarged and renovated by Herodes Atticus in 140 AD, to a seated capacity of 50,000. The remnants of the ancient structure were excavated and refurbished, with funds provided by Evangelos Zappas for the revival of the Olympic Games.[1] Evangelos Zappas sponsored Olympic Games that were held there in 1870 and 1875.[1] The stadium was refurbished a second time in 1895 for the 1896 Summer Olympics, with completion funding provided by the Greek benefactor George Averoff (whose marble statue now stands at the entrance), based on designs by architects Anastasios Metaxas and Ernst Ziller. The stadium was built long before dimensions for athletics venues were standardized and its track and layout follow the ancient hairpin-like model. It can seat about 80,000 spectators on 50 rows of marble steps.

It is located in downtown Athens, east of the National Gardens and the Zappeion Exhibition Hall, west of the Pankrati residential district and between the twin pine-covered hills of Ardettos and Agra. Up to the 1950s, the Ilissos River (now covered by, and flowing underneath, Vasileos Konstantinou Avenue) ran in front of the stadium’s entrance, and the spring of Kallirrhoe, the sanctuary of Pankrates (a local hero) and the Cynosarges public gymnasium were nearby.
The Fokianos sports facility lies across Vasileos Konstantinou Avenue, and adjacent to it are located the Athens tennis club, the Ethnikos athletics track, the Federation swimming pool, the remnants of the Temple of Olympian Zeus, and Hadrian’s Gate. Until the late 19th century and the containment of the Ilissos riverbed, the area was reedy and often flooded, and was called the "Vatrahonisi" (Frog Island).

In more recent years this stadium has been often used to honour the homecoming of victorious Greek athletes, most notably the Greek national football team after its victory at the 2004 European Football Championship and also the opening ceremony of the World Athletics Championships in 1997, on a concept by composer Vangelis Papathanasiou.
The Panathenaic Stadium commemorative coin

In the 2004 Olympic Games, the Panathinaiko Stadium hosted the archery competition, and the finish of the Marathon. The stadium was featured on all of the Summer Olympic medals introduced in the 2004 Games, and on the medals awarded at the Summer Olympics in Beijing.

Nice Swimming Pool Design photos

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Waste Water (Sewage) Treatment Facility
swimming pool design
Image by Marjorie Lipan
The roof of the facility is 69 feet above the Hudson River and also above viewing level from the West Side Highway even when riding in a bus! The North River Wastewater (sewage) Treatment Plant is the base for 28 acres of the Riverbank State Park (NYC info on historical sign), which is on its roof. According to Wikipedia the facility "processes 125 million gallons of wastewater every day during dry weather, and it is designed to handle up to 340 million gallons a day when the weather is wet."
Architects for the project were Abel Bainnson Butz LLC (of interest is the aerial view and a drawing of the plant under the park) The construction went as deep as 230 feet below river level.
Good views of the waste water treatment plant and the park by the Bridge and Tunnel Club.

Evaluation of a park over a sewage plant
NY1 Report: "Popular Harlem Park Located On Precarious Ground"
Environmental Justice Case Study
WE ACT for Harlem
The State Park Movement in America: a book review where Riverbank State Park is discussed.
Park in the Sky

College and High School Use of the Park
New York University
FIRST LEGO Robotics Tournament
The Chapin School
Special Olympics
CUNY Soccer
John Jay College Athletics
Hunter College Athletics

Description of Riverbank State Park 212-694-3600
Riverbank State Park is the only park of its kind in the Western Hemisphere. Inspired by urban rooftop designs in Japan, this 28-acre multi-level landscaped recreational facility is a state-of-the-art park facility. Rising 69 feet above the Hudson River, Riverbank offers a wide variety of recreational, athletic and arts experiences for all ages, interests and abilities.

Housed in five major buildings are an Olympic-size pool, a covered skating rink for roller skating in the summer and ice-skating in the winter, an 800-seat cultural theater, a 2,500-seat athletic complex with fitness room, and a 150-seat restaurant.

Outdoor sports amenities include a 25-yard lap pool, a wading pool, four tennis courts, four basketball courts, a softball field, four hand/paddleball courts, and a 400-meter eight-lane running track with a football/soccer field.

Riverbank also boasts spectacular promenade views of the Hudson River, the Palisade Mountains and the George Washington Bridge. At water level, there is a 900-seat amphitheater and docking facilities for excursion and fishing boats.

Points of Interest: The "Totally Kid Carousel", created by Milo Mottola and 37 young children.

Parks attractions include: Carousel, Food, Gymnasium, Hiking, Ice Skating, Performing Arts Theater, Picnic Tables, Playground, Playing Fields, Pool, Recreation Programs, Showers, Tennis

Facilities
Earl Monroe’s Restaurant Now called the River Room.
Swimmers’ Guide; features of pool/: indoor, 50 meters long, 60 feet wide, heated 82° – 84° F.
USTA Eastern Tennis
Roller and Inline Skating
Harlem Summer Shakespeare
Carousel Designed by Kids (I believe the carousel never opened as it would have been dangerous to operate.

Image from page 12 of “The Cathedral of commerce” (1918)
swimming pool design
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: cathedralofcomme00coch_0
Title: The Cathedral of commerce
Year: 1918 (1910s)
Authors: Cochran, Edward A Durst, Seymour B., 1913-, former owner. NNC
Subjects: Woolworth Building (New York, N.Y.)
Publisher: [New York] : Broadway Park Place Co.
Contributing Library: Columbia University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: The Durst Organization

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
e tile and ceiling of white enamel, always spotless inappearance. Here, too, will be found an elaborate ventilating plant madeup of sixteen large motors with fresh air and exhaust ducts, designed to furnisha complete change of air in the three stories underground and the first fourabove four times in every hour. The air is drawn down from outside theBuilding above the fifth floor, passed through fine sieves and then through acurtain of constantly running water, where it is cleansed and afterwardsdistributed to the tenants free of impurity. During summer months, thisair is cooled to a proper temperature by refrigeration, and in winter it iswarmed by passing through heated pipes. A water filtration plant and arefrigerating plant also form part of the vast mechanical equipment requiredfor the exacting needs of the Buildings tenants. The boiler plant consists of six mammoth boilers having a total capacityof about 2,500 horse-power. These boilers are operated at high pressure and [PAGE TEN

Text Appearing After Image:
[PAGE ELEVEN] except during a few weeks of unusually cold weather in mid-winter the entireBuilding is heated by exhaust steam from the engines and pumps. Someidea may be formed of the enormous cjuantity of coal consumed by theseboilers from the fact that the Buildings coal bunkers contain over 2,000 tonsof coal, which is replaced as used by cargo shipments direct from the anthra-cite fields of Pennsylvania. An immense Swimming Pool and Turkish Bathestablishment, open clay and night, is also located in the sub-basement, andhere will be found every modern device making for comfort, safety and sanita-tion. The Woolworth Building Safe Deposit Co, has its vaults in the basement.This, too, is a thoroughly up-to-date institution, where courteous, efficientattendants show hundreds of persons to their strong boxes every businessday. No expense has been spared to make it a safe place for the keeping ofvaluables. Another interesting place in the basement is the beautiful restaurantcalled The Pos

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

W Hotel South Beach 張基義老師拍攝 48.jpg
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Image by 準建築人手札網站 Forgemind ArchiMedia
swimming pool

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Nice Swimming Pool Design photos

A few nice swimming pool design images I found:

Backyard Swimming Pool by Architectural Environments
swimming pool design
Image by Landscape Design Advisor
www.landscape-design-advisor.com – This elegant San Diego backyard was designed by Architectural Environments, a premier landscape design firm serving Los Angeles and San Diego Counties. A swimming pool and hot tub are the focal point of this landscape design, situated to provide a majestic view of the city. Low maintenance palm trees and shrubs lend color to the backyard area, while complementing the soothing colors of the patio pavers that surround the outdoor spa.

Edmond Estate
swimming pool design
Image by Caviness Landscape Design
View from spa toward natural boulder waterfall.

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