The Landscape Gardening Book,
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The Landscape Gardening Book, Wherein Are Set Down The Simple Laws Of Beauty And Utility Which Should Guide The Development Of All Grounds - By GRACE TABOR - 1911 - CONTENTS - CHAPTER I . INTRODUCION .................................... I TV. GETTING INTO A PLACE ........................... 41 . VII BOUNDARIES ................................... . 73 XVI . GARDEN FURNITURE . PLANTLNG AND GENERAL .............. .................... AND ACCESSORIES 157 CARE 164......... CHAPTER I - GARDENS do not happen. A Garden is as much the expression of an idea as a poem, a symphony, an essaya subway, an office-building or a gown But mdinariIy we fail to recognize this until the actual work of evolving a garden lies before us. And even then the truth is not always revealed, as witness the tmccrLain efforts which are madethe aimless setting of things into the ground here and moving them afterwards to there the laclc of coordination everywhere evident around the greater number of places. It is as if the bricks and mort.ar and wood which, properly combined, will make a house, were assembled on the ground and then arranged by the builder in some sort of way, without a plan or any specifications to guide him. Something would result, of course but who could foresee the form of that something Not even the builder himself could know what the finished appearance of the thing which he was constructing, might be. And certainly there would be very little chance of such a dwelling-if dwelling it proved to be-being either practical or beautiful. The analogy is extreme perhaps, yet who that has tried, or is trying, to develop his place, and has felt the sense of bewildered I- helplessness which sometimes overwhelms his aspirations, will say that it is exaggerated To succeed in only having trees and shrubs and flowers instead of a Gden-is it not a common experience Yet a Garden is what we all want. The vague disappointment in an effect, the feeling of incompleteness, of falling short of what WC hoped for and were seeking to attain, all of these are the indication of that desire for a definite something a something so subtle that to express it in words often eludes us, though we may feel it ever so keenly. Observing that when ages grow to civility and elegancy, man tomes to build stately sooner than to garden finely as if gardening were the greater perfection, Bacon went, a usual, straight to the heart of the matter. For gardening is the greater perfection. Distinguished by refined...............
|Código de barras||9781443706483|