The Botanist's Guide Through England and Wales, Volume 1

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Phillips and Fardon, 1805 - Botany
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Page 314 - In the ruins of an old castle near Netley Abbey, far from any house, and apparently wild; Rev. Norton Nicholls in Bot.
Page 127 - ... as in Kay's figure. From the woody quality of the root I suspect it to be perennial." With. (In a wheat field, and in an adjoining coppice called Marget, or Margaret Wood, about three furlongs from the Bodmin turnpike, that leads to Launceston.
Page 27 - Upton, near Reading, springing up in dry stony thickets, periodically, for a year or two after they have been cut, and till choked by briars, &c.
Page 227 - On the sand and naked pebbles of Chesil Bank, running from Portland to Abbotsbury: on the North Shore, and Eastward of it at Poole, and elsewhere.
Page 217 - Portland: HUDSON. On the neck of the Isle of Portland, close to the shingly beach : Rev. Dr.
Page 151 - Ke»wick were nearly a foot high, with leaves about an inch long, and panicled stems of many flowers, while those on the very summit of Snowdon did not rise to an inch in height, and were in all parts proportionably small, except the flower, which was single, and considerably larger than those of the valley. Bot. Guide. E.) STARRY SAXIFBAGE.
Page 228 - Ang. 319. CCB p. 500. Syme, EB iii. t. 390. Pult. p. 89. Bot. Guide, ip 228. On the pebbly beach near Weymouth, now extinct. C. Portland Island, among the shingles near Chesil Bank, and even flowering under the stones some depth. Sir TG Cullum. Lodmoor near Weymouth, Hudson. " I have seen no specimens besides those in the Smithian Herbarium, which contains both the wild plants from Weymouth and larger cultivated examples from Dr. Goodenough's garden. The Weymouth specimens of Vicia lutea in Smith's...
Page iv - In such circumstances, even when we apprehended this to be the case, we have still considered it a lesser evil to subject ourselves to the charge of useless repetition, than to incur any hazard of depriving our readers of information, which might possibly prove serviceable...
Page 88 - Black Mountains.— Carnarvonsh. Meadows below Penrhyn ; in the hollow immediately below the cataract in Caunant Mawr ; near Dolbadarn Castle ; in the Vale of Llanberris; and in the meadows near Liyn Cowlid, a lake in the mountains above, and nearly North of Capel Cerig.
Page iii - ... belonged : this has been particularly the case, when, as often occurs, it is- simply stated that the plant in question grows in the neighbourhood of some Town, which is situated perhaps on the borders of two or more Counties. From a somewhat similar cause we fear...

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