Terra Ephemera

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photos by:
January 23, 2009
Originally published in Living Landscapes
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  A close-up of a custom blown- glass terrarium offers a microcosmic view of one of Hayes’s lushly overgrown landscapes. Hayes produces her silicone planters in five sizes, two styles (“classic” and “eccentric”), and five standard color options.
    A close-up of a custom blown- glass terrarium offers a microcosmic view of one of Hayes’s lushly overgrown landscapes. Hayes produces her silicone planters in five sizes, two styles (“classic” and “eccentric”), and five standard color options.
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  An assortment of mini silicone planters and polyurethane trays highlight a delicate assemblage of ferns and oxalis plants. Both the planters and the trays are produced in series by Salon 94, one of her two galleries.
    An assortment of mini silicone planters and polyurethane trays highlight a delicate assemblage of ferns and oxalis plants. Both the planters and the trays are produced in series by Salon 94, one of her two galleries.
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  A cluster of maple trees sprout from a trio of Autumn Lake eccentric silicone planters and a Ginko medium classic planter in the courtyard of Hayes' gallery, Salon 94.
    A cluster of maple trees sprout from a trio of Autumn Lake eccentric silicone planters and a Ginko medium classic planter in the courtyard of Hayes' gallery, Salon 94.
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  Paula Hayes poses next to one of her creations.
    Paula Hayes poses next to one of her creations.
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  A garden for a private residence in East Hampton, New York, mixes a variety of heights and textures—even in the hatch-marked driveway.
    A garden for a private residence in East Hampton, New York, mixes a variety of heights and textures—even in the hatch-marked driveway.
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  The landscape Hayes conceived for a private garden in Santa Fe, New Mexico, exploits the desert landscape with drought-tolerant planting. “Walking in the Santa Fe hills is psychedelic. It’s a desert, and there’s all this rock and lichen. The people who live here are really great art collectors. It’s a minimalist art collection, but [they] also collect strange kinds of pottery and baskets.”
    The landscape Hayes conceived for a private garden in Santa Fe, New Mexico, exploits the desert landscape with drought-tolerant planting. “Walking in the Santa Fe hills is psychedelic. It’s a desert, and there’s all this rock and lichen. The people who live here are really great art collectors. It’s a minimalist art collection, but [they] also collect strange kinds of pottery and baskets.”
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