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Current and historical content, curated by Toronto Public Library

Dr. Erik Jorgensen, professor of forestry at the University of Toronto, stands under a gnarled oak tree at Avenue Rd. and St. Clair, an apartment high-rise in the background. New buildings are obliterating Toronto's sense of permanence and stability, he says, and the way to restore it is to cover the city with enduring trees. Open in full size

Dr. Erik Jorgensen, professor of forestry at the University of Toronto, stands under a gnarled oak tree at Avenue Rd. and St. Clair, an apartment high-rise in the background. New buildings are obliterating Toronto's sense of permanence and stability, he says, and the way to restore it is to cover the city with enduring trees.

Picture, 1971, English

Dr. Erik Jorgensen, professor of forestry at the University of Toronto, stands under a gnarled oak tree at Avenue Rd. and St. Clair, an apartment high-rise in the background. New buildings are obliterating Toronto's sense of permanence and stability, he says, and the way to restore it is to cover the city with enduring trees.

Picture, 1971, English

Rights and Licenses

Toronto Star License

Provenance

From the Toronto Star Archives

File Location:

Collective Biography - Men - JORF - JORZ

Branch

Toronto Reference Library

Location

Baldwin Collection

Branch

Toronto Reference Library

Location

Toronto Star Photo Archive

Call Number / Accession Number

tspa_0128819f