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Par M. HORACE WALPOLE,
TRADUIT EN FRANCOIS
Par M. le DUC DE NIVERNOIS,
EN M DCC LXXXIV.
IMPRIMÉ à STRAWBERRY-HILL, par T. KIRGATE,
M DCC LXXXV.
E S S A Y
ON MODERN GARDENING.
sam ARDENING was probably one of the first
arts that succeeded to that of building houses, 31 and naturally attended property and individual
pollefpon. Culinary, and afterwards medici2 al berbs, were the objects of every head of a family: it became convenient to have them within reach, without seeking them at random in woods, in meadows, and on mountains, as often as they were wanted. When the earth ceased to furnish Spontaneously all these primitive luxuries, and culture became requisite, Separate inclosures for rearing berbs grew expedient. Fruits were in the same predicament, and those most in use or that demand attention, must have entered into and extended the domestic inclosure. The good man Noah, we are told, planted a vineyard, drank of the wine, and was drunken, and every body knows the consequences. Thus we acquired kitchen-gardens, orchards, and