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Nasleđe
2005, br. 6, str. 175-182
jezik rada: srpski
vrsta rada: neklasifikovan

Park Manjež
Afilijacija nije data

Sažetak

(ne postoji na srpskom)
Manjež Park is situated at the very heart of the city, in an area bounded by Nemanjina, Resavska, Kralja Milana and Svetozara Markovića streets. It derives its name (French manege = riding school) from the Royal Horse Guards whose barracks and stables occupied the site until 1931. It was built in 1931-33, according to the General Ordinance Plan of 1923. The designer was Aleksandar Krstić, a pioneer of modern landscape architecture in the country. The park falls among the rare green areas within the city centre built between the world wars and fashioned in a classical style, which significantly adds to its aesthetic value. As such, it has become an essential component of the cityscape, one of Belgrade's distinctive details whose continued existence and authenticity should by no means be put in jeopardy. With its two diagonal pathways, the park also functions as a significant corridor of pedestrian traffic. The park has an area of 26,457 sq m and a total of 253 trees. The latter are varied in vitality, ranging from those that need to be replaced to the exceptionally vital ones. It accommodates several important sculptures, both commemorative and decorative. The park should be managed in terms of preserving the existing state or, more precisely, in respecting its original Classicist pattern along with restoring the sections disturbed by subsequent interventions.

Reference

Krstić, A. (1998) Zelenilo. Beograd
Maksimović, B. (1956) O zelenilu Beograda. Godišnjak muzeja grada Beograda, III, 337
Sretenović, I. (2004) Zgrada Jugoslovenskog dramskog pozorišta - od manježa do savremenog teatra. Nasleđe, br. 5, str. 71-88
Šarenac, D. (1990) Parkovi, ljudi, događaji - beogradska skulptura u slobodnom prostoru. Beograd