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Agriculture appeared Apple bave beautiful became benefit born Botanical Century Chap chiefly collection commenced complete considered containing continued cultivated culture died directions early edition employed England English Essay excellent experience flowers folio forcing formed French Fruit Trees Garden Gardener's gives grafting Grapes ground Henry Herbs History Horticulture House Husbandry improvement introduced Italy James JOHN kinds Kitchen Garden knowledge known land Landscape late latter lived London Lord means Melons mentioned method mode native nature never notice Observations obtained original ornamental Peach Pear period Plants Plates pleasure practice present preserving produce publication published raising reign remarks Romans roots Rose Royal says Science seed Society soil sorts species System T. A. KNIGHT taste tion Treatise varieties various Vegetables Vine vols Walls Water whole writings wrote
Page 261 - To build, to plant, whatever you intend. To rear the column, or the arch to bend, To swell the terrace, or to sink the grot; In all, let nature never be forgot.
Page 260 - On this account our English gardens are not so entertaining to the fancy as those in France and Italy, where we see a large extent of ground covered over with an agreeable mixture of garden and forest, which represent every where an artificial rudeness, much more charming than that neatness and elegancy which we meet with in those of our own country.
Page 129 - The whole art of husbandry; or, The way of managing and improving of land...
Page 261 - Or helps th' ambitious hill the heavens to scale, Or scoops in circling theatres the vale : Calls in the country, catches opening glades, Joins willing woods, and varies shades from shades ; Now breaks, or now directs, th' intending lines ; Paints as you plant, and as you work designs.
Page 100 - As by their choice collections may appear, Of what is rare, in land, in sea, in air ; Whilst they (as Homer's Iliad in a nut) A world of wonders in one closet shut : These famous Antiquarians, that had been Both gardeners to the Rose and Lily...
Page 4 - Yet I had planted thee a noble vine, wholly a right seed: how then art thou turned into the degenerate plant of a strange vine unto me?
Page 24 - ... themselves upon it, falls into a stone cistern underneath, from whence it is received into a fine polished marble basin, so artfully contrived that it is always full without ever overflowing. When I sup here...
Page 261 - Now breaks or now directs, th' intending Lines; Paints as you plant, and, as you work, designs. Still follow Sense, of ev'ry Art the Soul, Parts answ'ring parts shall slide into a whole, Spontaneous beauties all around advance, Start ev'n from Difficulty, strike from Chance; Nature shall join you; Time shall make it grow A Work to wonder at — perhaps a STOW.
Page 82 - A LOVER'S DIARY. Fcap. Svo. 5j. A volume of poems. Parkes (AK). SMALL LESSONS ON GREAT TRUTHS. Fcap. Svo. is. 6d. Parkinson (John). PARADISI IN SOLE PARADISUS TERRESTRIS, OR A GARDEN OF ALL SORTS OF PLEASANT FLOWERS.