American gardens in the eighteenth century: "for use or for delight"
A most entertaining account of the plants and gardens of a fascinating era, based on the letters, journals, invoices, and books of men and women (among them George Washington, Manasseh Cutler, and Jane Colden) who were interested in the discovering, the growing, and the exchanging of plants of the New and Old World. - from review by Library Journal.
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Like Birds on a Gate I
All Was Virginia
Seed of a Nation
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American gardens apple Azalea Bartram to Collinson beans beautiful berries blue botanists Cabbage called canadensis Carolina Catesby Catesby's Plate cedar cherry Chestnut colonies common corn Courtesy Dumbarton Oaks cultivated currants Curtis Botanical Magazine Custis Double Dwarf early eighteenth century England English gardens French fruits grapes grow Herb Hill Honeysuckle horticultural Humphry Marshall Hyacinth Indian Jefferson John Bartram John Custis Kalm Lady Skipwith land laurel leaves lily Linnaeus London M'Mahon Mallow Maple Marshall Marshall's medicine Michx Miller Monticello Mount Vernon mulberry Narcissus native natural North Carolina nuts ornamental Parkinson peach pears peas Penn Peter Collinson Philip Miller Pine plants plum Prince's purple Quaker requested river root rose sassafras Scarlet seeds sent settlers shrubs sorts strawberries Sweet tobacco trees Tulip Tulip Tree variety vegetables Viburnum vines Virginia walk Washington wild William Bartram William Byrd wood wrote Yellow