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The Gardener's Magazine, and Register of Rural & Domestic Improvement, Volumen8
Vista completa - 1832
The Gardener's Magazine, and Register of Rural & Domestic Improvement, Volumen9
Vista completa - 1833
acres Alton Towers appearance apples April autumn Azalea bearer beautiful blossoms boiler botanic garden botany branches bulbs bunches Camellia Camellia japonica colour Cond conservatory contains cottage Covent Garden Market covered crocuses crop cultivated Dessert England excellent favourable flower-garden flowers fruit trees genus give grapes green green-house ground growing hardy heat herbaceous plants Horticultural Horticultural Society hot-house improved insect J. C. Loudon kind labour leaves Loddiges London Magazine melon Messrs mode natural nectarine neighbourhood nursery nurserymen object observed Order ornamental ornamental plants peach pear Pine-apples pipe Pippin pits pots produced quantity raised readers Rhododendron Ribston Pippin Robert Sweet roots Scots pine season seedlings seeds shoots shrubs soil sorts species specimens spring Suborder surface temperature Thomas Whately trees and shrubs Tribe varieties vegetable vines wall winter wood young
Página 101 - Go, from the creatures thy instructions take : Learn from the birds what food the thickets yield; Learn from the beasts the physic of the field; Thy arts of building from the bee receive ; Learn of the mole to plough, the worm to weave; Learn of the little nautilus to sail, Spread the thin oar, and catch the driving gale.
Página 669 - ... and I am warranted in stating that not a single wire-worm could be found the following year, and the crop of wheat throughout, which was reaped last harvest, was superior to any I had grown for twenty-one years. I am, therefore, under a strong persuasion, that the wire-worm may be successfully repelled and eradicated, by carefully destroying all weeds and roots, and drilling white mustard seed, and keeping the ground clean by hoeing.
Página 573 - Philosophers are unacquainted with the reason why there should be any tendency to variation from the characters first stamped on any species by Nature ; but all know that this tendency does exist, and in a most remarkable degree in many species. There is in all beings a disposition to deviate from their original nature when cultivated, or even in a wild state ; but this disposition is so strong in some as to render them particularly well adapted to become subject to domestication : for instance,...
Página 75 - A NATURAL SYSTEM OF BOTANY; or, a Systematic View of the Organization, Natural Affinities, and Geographical Distribution of the whole Vegetable Kingdom : together with the Uses of the most important Species in Medicine, the Arts, &c.
Página 179 - ... above that centre, motion will commence along the upper pipe from A to B, and the change this motion produces in the equilibrium of the fluid will cause a corresponding motion in the lower pipe from B to A, and in short pipes the motion will...
Página 573 - The power of procuring intermediate varieties by the intermixture of the pollen and stigma of two different parents is, however, that which most deserves consideration. We all know that hybrid plants are constantly produced in every garden, and that improvements of the most remarkable kind are yearly occurring in consequence.
Página 92 - The Governor-General invites the communication of all suggestions tending to promote any branch of national industry, to improve the commercial intercourse by land and water, to amend any defects in the existing establishments, to encourage the diffusion of education and useful knowledge, and to advance the general prosperity and happiness of the British empire in India.
Página 571 - Fruit and Vegetables cultivated in Great Britain : with Calendars of the Work required in the Orchard and Kitchen- Garden during every Month in the Year. By GEORGE LINDLEY, CMHS Edited by JOHN LINDLEY, F.ll.S.
Página 578 - Discharged by the leaves into the bark, it is thence conveyed by myriads of channels of cellular substance throughout the whole system. From these secretions, of whatever nature they may be, the fruit has the power of attracting such portions as are necessary for its maturation. Hence it follows, that the more we can increase the peculiar secretions of a plant, the higher will become the quality of its fruit...