Landscape has a long history of visual art and visual orientation. It is often challenging for people to detect the presence of auditory perception due to the preferred habits of the way people perceive the environment. However, sound can evoke a sense of being and place which is strongly related to our visual experience. With the process of urbanization, introduced anthropogenic noise has affected urban development patterns in Vancouver. The cacophony of traffic is the natural background noise of the city which is inevitable and largely accepted tumult, having a substantial effect on health and well-being. Noise complaints become one of the biggest issues in Vancouver and urban soundscapes have been seen as nuisances deserving of noise control. This thesis explores the natural and social relationships between soundscape and landscape architecture to confront our perceptions of the acoustic environment, and to improve urban soundscape and multi-sensorial experiences by exploring soundscape approaches to noise. By exploring sounds and amplifying the perceptions of the acoustic environment, this project provides an emotionally shared communal public space with a healthy soundscape for Harbour Green Park in downtown Vancouver.