Historic Landscapes are located throughout the state.Georgia’s historic landscapes range from small formal gardens to vast expanses of agricultural countryside. Examples include courthouse squares (often the largest public landscape space in a community), city parks, streetscapes in neighborhoods with their street trees and sidewalks, cemeteries (ranging from the formal and park-like to the vernacular), landscaping at institutions like college campuses and vacation resorts, and state parks. A well-documented type of historic landscape is the yard; fifteen major forms of historic "domestic" landscapes dating from the 18th century to the mid-20th century have been identified through the "Georgia's Living Places" project. Farmsteads with their field systems, woodlands, orchards and groves, hedgerows, fences, field terraces, and dirt roadways are another important form of historic landscaping in Georgia. Many of the largest historic landscapes in the state are found in state parks and public and private conservation areas that were developed to reclaim worn-out agricultural and timberlands while providing opportunities for outdoor recreation.
- Historic Residential Landscapes in Georgia from Georgia's Living Places: Historic Houses in Their Landscaped Settings (1991)
- Georgia's Landscape Tradition from Georgia's Living Places: Historic Houses in Their Landscaped Settings (1991)
- Clermont Huger Lee, Georgia's first female landscape architect (December 2009)
- The Cherokee Garden Library at the Atlanta History Center's Kenan Research Library is an excellent resource for information about gardens and landscapes in Georgia.
- The Garden Club of Georgia, Inc. partners with HPD, the Southeast Regional Office of the National Park Service, the Cherokee Garden Library at the Atlanta History Center, and the Georgia Department of Economic Development (GDecD) to provide the annual Historic Landscape and Garden Grant. The application deadline is August 1st of each year.
- National Park Service Bulletins 18 and 30.