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A New and Easy System of Draining and Reclaiming the Bogs and Marches of Ireland
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
acre aforesaid allowed amongst annual Argyleshire ash trees astringent attended bank beautiful beech belts of planting betwixt blanks branches cattle clump coppice wood crop draining dressed eight feet English elm expense of planting exposed situation farm field Forester's Guide grow growth hardwood improve Inverary Ireland keep larch firs layering mansion maturity ment method Mount Etna natural oak oak bark oak coppice old stools old trees orna ornamental trees particularly pasture plane plant from plant planted and reared pollard pounds Scots present profit proper proprietor pruning purpose rental roots Scotch firs Scotland sheep shelter shoots side silver firs soil and situation Spanish chesnut spruce firs standel standing timber trees suppose taken tanner thinning tion tree from tree trunk Turkey oak twenty underwood valuators waste lands whole worth yearly young plantations
Página 211 - ... The fig-tree, not that kind for fruit renown'd, But such as, at this day, to Indians known; In Malabar or Decan spreads her arms, Branching so broad and long, that in the ground The bended twigs take root, and daughters grow About the mother tree, a pillar'd shade, High overarch'd, and echoing walks between : There oft the Indian herdsman, shunning heat, Shelters in cool, and tends his pasturing herds At loop-holes cut through thickest shade...
Página 57 - Of my favourite field, and the bank where they grew ; And now in the grass behold they are laid, And the tree is my seat that once lent me a shade. The blackbird has fled to another retreat, Where the hazels afford him a screen from the heat, And the scene where his melody charm'd me before Resounds with his sweet-flowing ditty no more.
Página 57 - Twelve years have elapsed since I last took a view Of my favourite field, and the bank where they grew ; And now in the grass behold they are laid, And the tree is my seat that once lent me a shade. The...
Página 80 - Howell, the famous chesnut tree of Mount Etna is one hundred and sixty feet in circumference, but quite hollow within ; which, however, affects not its verdure ; for the chesnut tree, like the willow, depends upon its bark for subsistence, and by age loses its internal part. In the cavity of this tree the people have constructed a commodious house, which they use for various purposes : it is called the tree of a hundred horses, as so many may at one time be sheltered under its boughs.
Página 209 - ... to each court, in times to come, Thy smile celestial and unfading bloom, Great Austria's sons with softer lines shall grace, And smooth the frowns of Bourbon's haughty race. The fair descendants of thy sacred bed, Wide-branching o'er the western world shall spread, Like the fam'd Banian...
Página 81 - Gloucestershire, is a chesnuttree fifty-two feet round : it is proved to have stood there since the year 1150, and was then so remarkable, that it was called " The great chesnut of Fortworth" It fixes the boundary of a manor.
Página 78 - that no person shall cut, break, or pull up any tree, or peel the bark off any tree, usdcr the penalty of 10/.
Página 212 - Hindustan for its great extent and surpassing beauty: the Indian armies generally encamp around it, and, at stated seasons, solemn jatarras, or Hindoo festivals, are held there, to which thousands of votaries repair from various parts of the Mogul empire. It is said that 7000 persons find ample room to repose under its shade. The English gentlemen, on their hunting and shooting parties, used to form extensive encampments, and spend weeks together under this delightful pavilion; which is generally...
Página 39 - My Lords and Gentlemen, " Your most obedient servant, "JOHN WM. MACLUKE,