Spectacle de la Nature: Or Nature Display'd: Being Discourses on Such Particulars of Natural History as Were Thought Most Proper to Excite the Curiosty, and Form the Minds of Youth. : Illustrated with Copper-plates, Band 2
L. Davis and C. Reymers, J. Rivington, J. Buckland, R. Baldwin ... [and 6 others], 1766
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
acquire Advantage afford agreeable Appearance Bark Beauty becauſe Beds begin Branches called cauſe Chevalier Colours common continue Corn Count Counteſs Country covered Cultivation Days diſpoſed Earth eaſily Effects employed entirely equal Experience extremely Feet firſt Flavour Flow Flowers formed four frequently Fruits furniſh Garden Grafting Grain Grapes Ground Growth Heat inſtead Italy itſelf Juices kind Land leaſt Leaves light likewiſe Liquor Manner Means Method Month moſt muſt Nature neceſſary never Nouriſhment Number obſerve Operation Parterre particular Pears Perfection Perſons Place Plants pleaſing preſent preſerved Prior produced proper prove Pruning Qualities Quantity raiſed rendered require riſe Roots ſame Seaſon Seed ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould Side ſmall Soil ſome Species Spring Stem Stock ſuch ſufficient ſupply Surface taken theſe thoſe thought tion Trees uſeful uſual Variety View Vine Wall Water whole whoſe Wine Winter Wood
Seite 83 - A fire devoureth before them; and behind them a flame burneth: the land is as the garden of Eden before them, and behind them a desolate wilderness; yea, and nothing shall escape them.
Seite 104 - many people will b2 surprised to see me direct the making of flues under a greenhouse ; but though perhaps it may happen that there will be no necessity to make any fires in them for two or three years together, yet in very hard winters they will prove extremely useful.
Seite 104 - Tool-Houie, that fo it may be quite hid from the Sight, and be in the Dry ; and the Fuel may be laid in the fame Place, whereby it will be always ready for Ufe. I...
Seite 271 - Incitions, one towards the Head, and the other at the Bottom of the Trunk. The Bark is removed without being mattered, and is then foftened in Water; after which it is placed over a Bed of burning Coals, which blackens its outward Surface. When this Operation is over, it is worked into a Level by a Weight of.
Seite 21 - ... with their shining Colours, but the greatest part of them, in order to render the Entertainment more exquisite, diffuse a fragrance that perfumes all the Air around us; and it should seem as if they were solicitous to reserve their Odours for the Evening and Morn, when walking is most agreeable, and their Sweets are very faint, during the heat of the day, when we visit them the least.
Seite 259 - Their afcent is very moderate, and they may be acceffible to his hand that forms them. But the Deity has referved the trees of the foreft to himfelf; and, though he alfo gives exigence and growth to every other plant, the forefts alone may be confidered as his garden : They have been planted by no hand but his ; and he is the only being who affords them their cultivation ; he diffufes their minute feeds over the furface of a whole country ; his wife precaution has...
Seite 104 - I would advife a Flue of about ten Inches in Width, and two Feet deep, to be carried the whole Length of the Houfe, and...
Seite 261 - ... her own fubftance. If the repeated loppings of thickets and forefts, were to be all thrown together for fome ages, they would form piles as high as the mountains themfelves, on which they were cut; and if the earth either produced the woods, or nourifhed them from her own bowels, thefe would be all confutned t 275 ) confumed by degrees.
Seite 259 - ... of a few fathoms from each other, and are frequently feparated by the fcanty fpace of four or five feet. Who formed the plan of thefe mighty works, and conducted them to their ultimate perfecton ? What gardener charged himfelf with the plantation of this amazing number of trees?
Seite 12 - The greatelt part of them not only regale our View with the Beauty and Arrangement of their Colours, but gently delight our Smell with an exquifite Perfume ; and «hen they have gratified our Senfes with an innocent Satisfaction, the Mind dill difclofes Wonder» in them