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Books Books 1 - 10 of 90 on I look upon the pleasure which we take in a garden, as one of the most innocent delights....
" I look upon the pleasure which we take in a garden, as one of the most innocent delights in human life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the fall. It is naturally apt to fill the mind with calmness and tranquillity, and to lay all... "
The Manchester iris - Page 2
1822
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The Spectator, Volume 150

1933
...Garden, as one of the moft innocent Delights in human Life. A Garden was the Habitation of our firft Parents before the Fall. It is naturally apt to fill the Mind with Calmnefs and Tranquillity, and to lay all its turbulent Paflions at reft. It gives us a great infight...
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Meditations and Contemplations: In Two Volumes, Volume 1

James Hervey - Meditations - 1748
...Garden, as one of the mo/1 innocent Delights in hu* man Life. A Garden was the Habitation of eur firji Parents before the Fall. It is naturally apt to fill the Mind with Calmnefi and Tranquillity, and to lay all its turbulent PaJJions at Reft. It gives us a great Injight...
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Lectures on Female Education and Manners

John Burton - Education - 1794 - 430 pages
...as one of the moft " innocent delights of human life. A Garden **' was the habitation of our firft parents before " the fall. It is naturally apt to fill the mind " with calmnefs and tranquillity ; and to lay all its " turbulent Paffions at reft. It gives us a great "...
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Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - English essays - 1804
...as one of the most iuno- • cent delights in human life. A garden was the habitation of our fivjt parents before the fall. It is naturally apt to fill...a great insight into the contrivance and wisdom of Pro5 vkknce, vidence, and suggests innumerable subjects for meditation. I cannol but think the very...
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The British Essayists;: Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1808
...first parents before the fafi. It is naturally apt to fill the mind with calmness and tranquility, and to lay all its turbulent passions at rest. It...contrivance and wisdom of Providence, and suggests innuhierable subjects for meditation. I cannot but think the very complacency and satisfaction which...
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The British Essayists, Volume 13

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1808
...the pleasure which we take in a garden as one of the most innocent delights in human life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the...is naturally apt to fill the mind with calmness and Iranrjuility, and to lay all its turbulent passions at rest. It gives us a great insight into the contrivance...
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The Spectator, Volume 8

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1810
...the pleasure which we take in a garden, as one of the most innocent delights in human life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the...gives us a great insight into the contrivance and wisr dom of Providence, and suggests innumerable subjects for meditation. I cannot but think the very...
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A Plain and Easy Introduction to the Knowledge and Practice of Gardening ...

Charles Marshall - Fish-culture - 1813 - 448 pages
...the pleasure which we take in a garden, as one of the most innocent delights of human life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the...to lay all its turbulent passions at rest. It gives a great insight into the contrivance and wisdom of providence ; and suggests innumerable subjects for...
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Meditations and Contemplations, Volumes 1-2

James Hervey - Devotional literature - 1813
...pleasure which we take in a garden, q. one of the most innocent delights in human life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the fall. It is naturally apt to fill the mind with calm• ness and tranquilly, and to lay all its turbulent passions at rest. It gives us a great insight...
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The beauties of The Spectator 2nd ed., revised and enlarged with The vision ...

Spectator The - 1816
...uponthe pleasure which we take in a garden, as one of the most innocent delights in human. life. A garden was the habitation of our first parents before the fall. It. is naturally apt to* fill ihe mind with calmness and tranquillity, and to lay all its turbulent passions at rest. It gives us...
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