This is a beautiful tower/carillon. The pink marble is stunning. I went looking in my stash and found this pp and stickers- Bo Bunny. Had some older flowers too. Used the 2 page sketch
Journal page 1 - There are concerts twice a day – every day during the year – performed by different carillonneurs. We enjoyed listening to Christmas Carols played on the carillon while we rested on benches looking out on the view from the top of Iron Mountain.
Journal page 2 - Bok, Medary and Lawrie made it a goal to create perfect unity and symbolism in the design of the Tower. The scheme for the sculptures and grille work is mostly birds and plants with a few other forms of wildlife depicted. Besides various flowers and trees, you can find cranes, herons, eagles, seahorses, jellyfish, fin fish, pelicans, flamingos, geese, swans, foxes, storks, tortoises, hares, baboons, Adam and Eve, and the serpent.
Looking up at the 205-foot neo-Gothic and art deco Singing Tower carillon is an experience like no other. Designed by famed architect Milton B. Medary and ornately crafted by noted stone sculptor Lee Lawrie, the Tower houses one of the world's finest carillons. The carillon at Bok Tower Gardens has 60 bells ranging in weight from 16 pounds to nearly 12 tons. The instrument was designed and built in 1928. A carillon is a musical instrument consisting of at least 23 cast bronze bells that are precisely tuned and arranged in chromatic progression so that music in any key can be played. Unlike other types of bells, carillon bells are fixed in a frame—the bells do not move. Instead, the clappers inside strike the bells to produce a considerable range of sounds up to five or six octaves. A carillon is played from a keyboard on which the keys are depressed by the player's closed hands and feet. The keys are connected to the clappers by vertical and horizontal wires.