Gardening Women: Their Stories From 1600 to the Present
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Heirloom Vegetable Gardening Authoritative overview by a well-known American culinary historian. Welch, William, and Greg Grant. The Southern Heirloom Garden Multiple chapters explore the various cultural influences on Southern gardens, but even better is the complete — and entertaining — encyclopedia of plants. Heirloom Gardening in the South Valuable for gardeners throughout the country, with an extensive encyclopedia of plants.
This is an expanded reworking of The Southern Heirloom Garden , and the two books are different enough that enthusiasts will want both. To really know the past, go directly to the source. Originals and traditional reprints — including those listed here — can be found at book-sellers such as AbeBooks. Bourne, Herman. This small book details scores of flowers for American gardens.
Garden History Collections
Burr, Fearing. Field and Garden Vegetables of America, Theory and Practice of Landscape Gardening , Enormously popular and influential, Downing brought the romantic Victorian landscape into mainstream American yards. Earle, Alice Morse. Gerard, John. This immense work includes virtually every garden plant known in England at the time.
With hundreds of woodblock illustrations. Jekyll, Gertrude. Colour Schemes for the Flower Garden , Arguably the best introduction to this revered master of the perennial garden. Many of her other books have been reprinted, too. Jensen, Jens. Siftings , Parkinson, John. Huge, landmark florilegium, profusely illustrated with woodblock prints. Robinson, William.
A ground-breaking work that helped shape the course of 20th-century gardening. Scott, Frank J. Originally published as simply The Art of Beautifying Suburban Home Grounds , this guide to stylish home landscapes was almost as popular as A.
With many plans. Wilder, Louise. Color in My Garden , Happy reading! Photographer Georgianna Lane is a master at capturing the inner glow and subtle shadings of peonies which makes them come alive on the page.
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Ah, but those magnificent photographs! June I read garden books to learn things, mostly, but this book is more about getting you excited about dahlias by showing you how incredibly beautiful they can be. But did I mention how beautiful the photos are? March The right companion can make any plant in your garden look better. With their smaller flowers and rugged constitutions, heirloom iris often combine more harmoniously in gardens than modern cultivars do.
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So of course I had to give it a look — and I completely agree, it IS mind-blowing. Wohlleben is a professional forester who manages a large forest for a small town in Germany. The giraffes move on to other trees, but scientists wondered why they always moved some distance away before they resumed feeding. It turns out the chewed-on trees release ethylene gas which, when it reaches nearby acacias, causes them to start pumping toxins into their leaves, too. Oh wow, right? Wohlleben also has an informal, almost chatty writing style which makes his book highly readable.
January Or should I say an inspiring statement? It is the whole ecosystem that counts, and people are very much a part of that ecosystem. Indeed we are! Thanks, PHS, for reminding us all that what we learn in our gardens and the joy we find there can make the world a better place — if we share it over the garden fence with our neighbors near and far. It is so delightful! I love all of the info on the history of flowers in different civilizations rituals, architecture, etc. The author is an expert on pollination ecology and evolutionary biology so he has a LOT to say about these topics.
Start instead with one of the other sections:. I know I did. Thanks, Brienne! After chapters on peony history and origins, peony types, gardening with peonies, and peonies as cut flowers, most of the book is devoted to mouth-watering close-ups and short descriptions of nearly peonies. Most are herbaceous peonies, but there are plenty of intersectional and tree peonies, too, all dating from to , and the incredible range of colors and forms is sure to have you ooo-ing and ahhh-ing.
So what are you waiting for? See our blog for a photo of her visiting OHG this past September. The Wilders homesteaded in a half dozen states, from New York to South Dakota, and their story is more about growing food than flowers, as well as the untamed natural world they lived in. One caution, though: be sure to get the brand-new second edition which is bigger and better than the original.
Did you know, for example, that Mozart had a pet starling that he loved so much that he held an elaborate funeral for it when it died? One day as he was walking down the street, Mozart was surprised to hear a starling whistling a phrase from his brand-new piano concerto. Starlings, it turns out, are bright, inquisitive, playful, highly sociable, and extraordinary mimics — much like Mozart himself.
They are closely related to mynas, and their songs, which have always sounded like random squawking to me, are actually bits of mimicked sounds they weave together into complex, individual compositions.
Their surprisingly intimate relationship gives the book its emotional heart and reminded me of books I once loved such as Rascal and The Yearling. Like most people, I never thought about plants and gardens having a history — until almost 40 years ago when I bought my first old house and walked out into the tiny yard eager to make it my own.
There behind the overgrown privet hedge, I discovered a few barely surviving plants, including a white, single-flowered peony. Someone else had loved it before me.
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But who, and when? Was the peony ten years old, or 50, or ? And what about the hedge? Looking for answers proved frustrating at first. This was back in the dark ages — before Google. But finally I discovered this book by Rudy and Joy Favretti — or rather the original, edition of it — and I was no longer wandering in the wilderness.
A new edition of this indispensable work has been long overdue. Although the core of it is unchanged, Rudy and Joy have added illustrations and updated information throughout. It may not change your life the way it did mine, but it will certainly help you see any yard — and the wider landscape all around us — with new eyes. May Thank you, Garden Design friends!
They have a wildflowerish charm.
And there are enough heirloom and newly developed varieties. And if you see an heirloom there you especially like, you can order it now at oldhousegardens. After 40 years of selling used and rare books, our friend Heiko Miles of Calendula Horticultural Books is closing up shop to devote more time to other pursuits. For example, one of the boxful I just bought is A. Thank you, Heiko, and may your next chapters all be happy ones!
Although little known today, Colette was the highly regarded French author of some 50 novels, many of them considered scandalously sensual at the time. Her book For an Herbarium celebrates the sensual delights of flowers.