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Books Books 1 - 10 of 29 on The sunk fence ascertained the specific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious....
" The sunk fence ascertained the specific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious a line of distinction between the neat and the rude, the contiguous outlying parts came to be included in a kind of general... "
Planting and rural ornament [by W.H. Marshall]. - Page 221
by William Marshall - 1796 - 408 pages
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Annual Register, Volume 23

History - 1781
...fenfe afcertained the fpecific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious a line of diilinolion between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying parts came to be included in a kind of general deiign : and when nature was taken into the plan, under improvements, every ilep that was made, pointed...
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Planting and Ornamental Gardening: A Practical Treatise

Mr. Marshall (William) - Botany - 1785 - 638 pages
...fence afcertained the fpecific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious a line of diftinction between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying...every ftep that was made, pointed out new beauties and inipired new ideas. At that moment appeared Kent, painter enough to tafte the charms of landfcape,...
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Anecdotes of Painting in England;: With Some Account of the Principal ...

Horace Walpole, George Vertue - Painting, English - 1786
...fence afcertained the fpecific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious a line of diftinction between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying...into the plan, under improvements, every ftep that wa» made, pointed out new beauties and inJpired new ideas. At that moment appeared Kent, painter enough...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1788
...fence afcertained the Specific garden, but that it might nut (¡raw too obviou» a line ol diñinélion between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying...defign : and when nature was taken into the plan, under implements, every llep that was made, pointed out new beauties and infpired new ideas. At that moment...
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Planting and rural ornament, Volume 1

Mr. Marshall (William) - 1796
...the fpecific garden, < but that it might not draw too obvious a line of ' diftinction 1 diftinction between the neat and the rude, the ^ contiguous out-lying parts came to be included k in a kind of general defign ; and when nature was * taken into the pian3 under improvements, every...
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On Planting and Rural Ornament: A Practical Treatise, Volume 1

Mr. Marshall (William) - Forests and forestry - 1803 - 454 pages
...fence ascertained the specific garden, ' but that it might not draw too obvious a line of * distinction between the neat and the rude, the ' contiguous out-lying parts came to be included ' in a kind of general design; and when nature was ' taken into the plan, under improvements, every ' step that was made,...
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Encyclopaedia Perthensis; Or Universal Dictionary of the Arts ..., Volume 10

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1816
...lire of diflinctiou between tlie neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying parts came to be induded in a kind of general defign ; and when nature was taken into the plan, under improvements, evtry ftep that was made pointed out new beautics, and infpired new ideas. At that moment appeared...
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Encyclopaedia Perthensis; or, Universal dictionary of Knowledge ..., Volume 10

Encyclopaedia Perthensis - 1816
...garden; but that it might not draw too obiioui a line of distinction between the neat and the rwic, the contiguous out-lying parts came to be included in a kind of general defign ; and when future was taken into the plan, under impr o? emroU, every ftep that was made pointed out new beauties,...
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Encyclopaedia Britannica; Or A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and ..., Volume 9

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1823
...fence ascertained the specific garden ; but that it might not draw too obvious a line of distinction between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying parts came to be included in a kind of general design ; and when nature was taken into the plan, under improvements, every step that was made pointed...
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Anecdotes of Painting in England: With Some Account of the ..., Volume 4

Artists - 1827
...fence ascertained the specific garden, but that it might not draw too obvious a line of distinction between the neat and the rude, the contiguous out-lying parts came to be included in a kind of general design : and when nature was taken into the plan, under improvements, every step that was made, pointed...
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