The New American Orchardist: Or, An Account of the Most Valuable Varieties of Fruit, of All Climates, Adapted to Cultivation in the United States, with Their History, Modes of Culture, Management, Uses, &c., and the Culture of Silk. With an Appendix on Vegetables, Ornamental Trees, Shrubs and Flowers, Volume 2
Russell, Odiorne, and Metcalf, 1835 - Fruit-culture - 418 pages
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according acid agreeable appearance apple August autumn bearer bears beautiful become berries Bon Jard branches bright bunches called cherry climate cocoons color covered crop cultivated dark deep delicious early esteemed excellent feet fine firm flavor flesh flowers four France fruit globular grape green grows growth half height highly Hort inches insect Italy juice juicy July keeps kinds Knight late leaves Lindley maturity medium melting middle mode mulberry native oblong October orange originated oval pale peach pear placed plant plum pounds preserved produced purple raised recommended require rich ripens rising roots round rows Scarlet season seeds September shade side silk sized skin smooth soil sometimes spring stalk stone superior sweet tender thick tree valuable variety vigorous vine wall wine winter wood yellow yellowish young
Page 21 - Flowers of all hue, and without thorn the rose : Another side, umbrageous grots and caves Of cool recess, o'er "which the mantling vine Lays forth her purple grape, and gently creeps Luxuriant; meanwhile murmuring waters fall Down the slope hills, dispersed, or in a lake, That to the fringed bank with myrtle crowned Her crystal mirror holds, unite their streams.
Page 21 - Imbrown'd the noontide bowers ; thus was this place A happy rural seat of various view ; Groves whose rich trees wept odorous gums and balm ; Others whose fruit, burnish'd with golden rind, Hung amiable, Hesperian fables true, If true, here only, and of delicious taste : Betwixt them lawns, or level downs, and flocks Grazing the tender herb, were interposed ; Or palmy hillock, or the flowery lap Of some irriguous valley spread her store, Flowers of all hue, and without thorn the rose...
Page 20 - Insuperable height of loftiest shade, — Cedar, and pine, and fir, and branching palm, — A sylvan scene; and, as the ranks< ascend 140 Shade above shade, a woody theatre Of stateliest view.
Page 21 - Upon the rapid current, which through veins Of porous earth with kindly thirst up drawn, Rose a fresh fountain, and with many a rill Watered the garden ; thence united fell Down the steep glade, and met the nether flood, Which from his darksome passage now appears...
Page 21 - Our death, the tree of knowledge, grew fast by, Knowledge of good bought dear by knowing ill. Southward through Eden went a river large, Nor changed his course, but through the shaggy hill Pass'd underneath ingulf...
Page 20 - Which to our general sire gave prospect large Into his nether empire neighbouring round. And higher than that wall a circling row...
Page 11 - TO ORCHARD AND KITCHEN GARDEN; Or, an Account of the most valuable Fruits and Vegetables cultivated in Great Britain : with Kalendars of the Work required in the Orchard and Kitchen Garden during every month in the year. By G.
Page 20 - That landscape ; and of pure, now purer air Meets his approach, and to the heart inspires Vernal delight and joy, able to drive All sadness but despair : now gentle gales, Fanning their odoriferous wings, dispense Native perfumes, and whisper whence they stole Those balmy spoils.
Page 320 - A sirup and cordial are also prepared from the berries; and in Germany a very pure and strong spirit is said to be distilled from the fruit. The inner green bark is said to be an ingredient in black dye. And Professor Martyn, according to Loudon, has stated that the tree is a whole magazine of physic to rustic practitioners ; nor is it quite neglected by more regular ones.
Page 23 - ... be between six o'clock in the morning and eight o'clock in the evening, or between seven o'clock in the morning and nine o'clock in the evening, or between eight o'clock in the morning and ten o'clock in the evening...