Although the formulation of landscape urbanism was necessitated by the urban conditions of North American cities, it has been found increasingly useful as a lens through which cities can be apprehended internationally. To date the vast majority of the literature on this topic has focused on the emergence of the landscape medium in the wake of economic restructuring and deindustrialization in North America and Western Europe. Less critical attention has been devoted to the study of those sites newly awash with increasingly global capital, those territories irrigated by the flows of late capitalism. This essay shifts the discussion of landscape urbanism away from the role of landscape as a balm for the former sites of industrial production left vacant by the global economy and toward a conception of landscape as the primary determinant of urban order in the context of newly urbanizing territories and city regions.