Certain landscapes, natural or man-made, evoke deeply profound thoughts and feelings, and can alter the way we understand ‘place’. These landscapes are often rich in form, narrative and inspire a special significance to a particular society or individual. They are ‘iconic’ in that they can mean, evoke, sometimes even symbolise more than just another place. Iconic landscapes could be natural, cultural, historical, or even urban landscapes, e.g. Stone Town on Zanzibar, Table Mountain in Cape Town, or designed landscapes such as Freedom Park in Pretoria.'