Ambiance has been discontinued. The app may continue to work on some devices, but there will be no more app updates in the future. All Ambiance Exclusive Sounds are still available as stand-alone, downloadable, seamless looping tracks on the official Ambiance Sound Store.


Sound Details

  • Rating: 4.0 Stars with 1,773 ratings
  • Category: Birds
  • Released: almost 6 years ago
  • Size: 5.55 MB
  • Open in Ambiance (iOS)
  • Currently 4.0/5 Stars.

Dutch Garden

Caught in a maze of extraordinary beauty, the splendor of the garden unfolds before you. With each turn, you find yourself deeper and deeper into the lush terrain. A chorus of gorgeous birds follows you and as you marvel at your surroundings. The birds begin to lead you deeper into the very center of the garden, where the trees and flowers form a magical canopy from which they serenade you. The Dutch garden is distinguished by its dense atmosphere and efficient use of space. On an international level, a garden with tulips is also easily labelled as a Dutch Garden. In England, Dutch garden was the description given to a particular type of rectangular garden space, often enclosed within hedges or walls, even if part of a larger garden or parkland. This space would be laid out in a highly cultivated and geometrical, often symmetrical, fashion, shaped by dense plantings of highly coloured flowers, and edged with box or other dense and clipped shrubs, or low walls (sometimes in geometrical patterns), and sometimes, also, with areas of artificial water, with fountains and water butts, which were also laid out in symmetrical arrangements. The flower beds and areas of water would be intersected by geometrical path patterns, to make it possible to walk around the garden without damaging any of its features. An example is to be found adjacent to Kensington Palace due south of the orangery. Another example, less ambitious, is at Clandon Park in Surrey. The Dutch garden, with its geometry and formality, was in opposition to the Cottage garden, which is characterised by grass, winding and asymmetrical paths (if any) and a blurring of the lines between flowers and grass by allowing shrubs to grow over flower bed boundaries.

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