Bryan Fuermann is a landscape historian, specializing in European landscape history from ancient Rome to 1900. He received his B.A. in English from Northwestern University, M.A. and Ph.D. in English from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, and his Master in Design Studies in landscape history from the Graduate School of Design, Harvard University. Since 2001, Mr. Fuermann has taught “History of Landscape Architecture: Antiquity to 1700 in Western Europe” and from 2005, “Introduction to British Landscape History, 1600-1900 and to the Yale Center for British Art,” in the Yale School of Architecture. In addition he has been Lecturer in the Yale-in-Rome drawing program, “Rome: Continuity and Change,” Rome, Italy, 2001 to the present. His public lectures include, “William Kent’s landscaping and garden buildings at Rousham,” delivered 2014 to the Bard Graduate Center at the Yale Center for British Art, “Villas and Gardens of Renaissance and Modern Rome,” delivered, 2009 to the Dean’s Council, Yale School of Architecture, at the American Academy in Rome, “Rus in Urbe, Historical Precedents for the Design of Central Park,” delivered to the Central Park Conservancy, 2006, “Nature Into Art: Reconstructed Nature in Landscape Design,” delivered to the Art Institute of Chicago, 2002. He is a former trustee of the Modern Poetry Foundation, 1985-2003 and the Poetry Foundation, 2003-2007, and a member of the Dean’s Council, Yale School of Architecture.