This large copperplate engraving shows the buildings and garden of Chiswick House near London. The garden plan does not reproduce the space continuum of an ideal landscape painting, but instead employs the mode of representation used in early-modern urban planning. The representation consists of a plan and individual small pictures, which place the focus on the Fabriques (little garden structures) at the end of the path axes.
John Roque (ca. 1709–1762), Plan du Jardin, & Vuës des Maisons de Chiswick, 1736, copperplate engraving; image source: Badeslade, John et al.: Vitruvius Brittannicus, London 1739, vol. 4, Taf. 82–83, Archiv Iris Lauterbach.