A General Treatise of Husbandry & Gardening: Containing a New System of Vegetation: Illustrated with Many Observations & Experiments ... Formerly Published Monthly, & Now Methodiz'd & Digested Under Proper Heads, with Additions & Great Alterations ...
T. Woodward, 1726
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againſt alſo Appearance bear becauſe beginning beſt better Bloſſoms Body Branches bring brought Buds call'd callid Cherries Climate Colour comes common concerning Country curious Deſign Earth England excellent Experiments extraordinary fame firſt Fleſh Flowers fome Foot forts four Frame French Fruit Garden give graffed Grapes green Ground grow Growth Heat Inches Italy Juice keep kind laſt late Latitude Leaves leſs likewiſe manner Means melting Method Month moſt muſt Names natural neceſſary North Obſervation Peach Pear Place Plants Plum Poire Produce pruning Remarks ripe ripen Roots ſame Seaſon Seeds ſet ſeveral ſhall Shoots ſhould ſmall ſome ſorts South Spring Stock Stone ſuch Summer ſuppoſe Taſte theſe Things thoſe Tree Uſe Vines Wall Water Weather Winter Wood yellow
Page 238 - And God made the beast of the earth after his kind, and cattle after their kind, and every thing that creepeth upon the earth after his kind: and God saw that it was good.
Page 238 - God blessed them, and God said unto them, Be fruitful, and multiply, and replenish the earth, and subdue it; and have dominion over the fish of the sea, and over the fowl of the air, and over every thing that moveth upon the earth.
Page 129 - ... had been budded a fortnight the yellow spots began to show themselves about three feet above the inoculation, and in a little time after that the yellow spots appeared on a shoot which came out of the ground from another part of the plant.— Gard.
Page 302 - In winter, the rifing prefages froft : and in frofty weather, if the mercury falls three or four divifions, there will certainly follow a thaw. But in a continued frort.
Page 238 - Let the earth bring forth grass, and herb yielding seed, and the fruit-tree yielding fruit after his kind,
Page 157 - In order to which we must bring our vines to shoot with vigor, that we may have two or three shoots of strength to lay to the wall for service; and this depends upon the pruning of the small shoots. For example, we will suppose we have a young vine planted in...
Page 157 - ... which we find in this general treatise: "While I have opportunity I shall take occasion to mention the French method of treating wall vines, which has little trouble in it, and will give us extraordinary fruit. "In order to which we must bring our vines to shoot with vigor, that...