The Conch House Treehouse, part of Cheekwood Botanical Garden's 2012 treehouse exhibit in Nashville, Tenn.  Designed by Anne Daigh Landscape Architect and Pfeffer Torode Architecture, this treehouse features a giant canvas shell to represent the symbol of democracy, leadership and purity among the self-governing group of deserted boys in “Lord of the Flies,” William Golding’s famous 1954 novel.

The Conch House Treehouse, part of Cheekwood Botanical Garden's 2012 treehouse exhibit in Nashville, Tenn. Designed by Anne Daigh Landscape Architect and Pfeffer Torode Architecture, this treehouse features a giant canvas shell to represent the symbol of democracy, leadership and purity among the self-governing group of deserted boys in “Lord of the Flies,” William Golding’s famous 1954 novel.

“We had a forest in our Colorado backyard,” said Pinterest designer Morgan Keys. “During the summers, we’d gather fallen branches and pine needles to make a woodland den—we even tiled the floor with flat sandstones.”

“We had a forest in our Colorado backyard,” said Pinterest designer Morgan Keys. “During the summers, we’d gather fallen branches and pine needles to make a woodland den—we even tiled the floor with flat sandstones.”

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