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The inrichment of the weald of Kent. Or, a direction to the husband-man for the true ordering, manuring, and inriching of all the grounds within the wealds of Kent, and Sussex; and may generally serve for all the grounds in England of that nature: As, 1. Shewing the nature of wealdish grounds, comparing it with the soyl of the shires at large. 2. Declaring what the marl is, and the severall sorts thereof, and where it is usually found. 3. The profitable use of marl, and other rich manuring, as well in each sort of arable land, as also for the increase of corn and pasture through the kingdome. Painefully gathered for the good of this iland [sic], by a man of great eminence and worth, but revised, inlarged, and corrected with the consent, and by conference with the first author by Gervase Markham

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Published by Printed by W. Wilson, for E. Brewster, and George Sawbridge, at the Bible on Ludgate-Hill, neere Fleet-bridge in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Agriculture,
  • Soil management

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesMarkham"s farewell to husbandry.
StatementBy G.M.
The Physical Object
Pagination4 unnumbered pages, 20 pages, 6 unnumbered pages, 126 pages, 4 unnumbered pages :
Number of Pages126
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26481785M

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The Inrichment of the weald of Kent, or, A direction to the husband-man, for the true ordering, manuring, and inriching of all the grounds within the wealds of Kent and Sussex: and may generally serve for all the grounds in England of that nature. The Inrichment of the Weald of Kent. Or A Direction to the Husband-man, for the true Ordering, Manuring, and Inriching of all the Grounds within the Wealds of Kent, and Suffex; and may generally serve for all the Grounds in England of that nature: Bound W. The inrichment of the weald of Kent, or, A direction to the husband-man: for the true ordering, manuring, & inriching of all the grounds within the wealds of Kent and Sussex, and may generously serve for all the grounds in England of that nature. The inrichment of the weald of Kent, or, A direction to the husband-man: for the true ordering, manuring, and inriching of all the grounds within the wealds of Kent and Sussex.

Title: THE INRICHMENT OF THE WEALD OF KENT or A Direction the the Husbandman, for the true Ordering, Manuring, and Inriching of all the Grounds within the Wealds of Kent, and Sussex.. By G.M. [Bound With] MARKHAM'S FAREWELL TO HUSBANDRY: or, The Enriching of al. The Weald /ˈwiːld/ is an area of South East England between the parallel chalk escarpments of the North and the South Downs. It crosses the counties of Hampshire, Surrey, Sussex and Kent. It has three separate parts: the sandstone "High Weald" in the centre; the clay "Low Weald" periphery; and the Greensand Ridge, which stretches around the north and west of the Weald and includes its highest . The Weald of Kent is a beautifully maintained 18 hole parkland golf course and hotel set in rolling Kent countryside with far reaching views, just a short drive from Maidstone & Ashford. With many elevations, lakes and hazards, the golf course is designed to challenge the most confident of players, but the well-maintained and wide fairways are. The Weald is at Database version which has ongoing updates to the , people; 9, places; maps; 3, pictures, engravings and photographs; and books loaded in the previous version.

The inrichment of the vveald of Kent: or, A direction to the husband-man, London, Printed by Anne Griffin for Iohn Harison, £1, 4to. pp. [iv], A², B⁸, C⁴. Roman letter some Italic. Small woodcut printer’s device on title, woodcut initials and headpieces. Light age yellowing, the odd marginal mark or . Page - The Inrichment of the Weald of Kent: or, A Direction to the Husband-man, for the true ordering, manuring, and inriching of all the Grounds within the Wealds of Kent and Sussex, and may generally serve for all the grounds in England, of that nature: As, 1. ‎4/5(1). The Weald of Kent, Surrey and Sussex encompasses the Lancaster Great Park formed in and renamed as the Ashdown Forest in This site catalogues the people, places, maps, drawings, engravings, books, writings and numerous lists and directories that are over 70 years old into an integrated database of information about one of the most. book. The plate for the anonymous map survived for more than fifty years, perhaps for very much longer. With one alteration and a few additions (Box , p. 90), the map was reissued to accompany a pamphlet called The inrichment of the Weald of Kent, first published in but reprinted at intervals from till