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Page IV. Of the Rise, Progress, and present State of 4. Of the present State of Agriculture on the Agriculture in Ireland

Western Coast of Africa

177 5. Or the present State of Agriculture at the CHAP. VI.

Cape of Good Hope of the present State of Agriculture in Ultra.

6. Of the present state of Agriculture on the European Countries

137

Eastern Coast of Africa, and in the Afri. 1. Or the present State of Agriculture in Asia 158 can Islands

193 1. Of the present State of Agriculture in

V. Of the present State of Agriculture in North
Asiatic Turkey

138
America

194 2. of the present state of Agriculture in 1. Of the present state of Agriculture in the Persia

138

United States 3. Of the present State of Agriculture in In. 2. of the present state of Agriculture in dependent Tatary

142

Mexico 4 of the present State of Agriculture in S. of the present state of Agriculture in the Arabia

142

British Possessions of North America 5. of the present state of Agriculture in 4. Of the present State of Agriculture in the Hindustan

11+

West India Islands 6. Of the Agriculture of the Island of Ceylon 149

VI. of the present State of Agriculture in South 7. Of the present State of Agriculture in the

America
Birman Empire, in Java, Malacca, Siam,
Cochin-China, Tonquin, Japan, &c.

150

BOOK II. 8. Of the present State of Agriculture in the Chinese Empire

155 AGRICULTTRE AS INFLUENCED BY GEOGRAPHICAL, 9. Of the present State of Agriculture in

PHYSICAL, CIVIL, AND POLITICAL CIRCUXSTAXCES. Chinese Tatary, Thibet, and Bootan 162

CHAP. I. 10. Of the present State of Agriculture in the Asiatic Islands

163 Agriculture as influenced by Geographical II. of the present State of Agriculture in the Circumstances

Australian Isles
III. of the present state of Agriculture in

CHAP. II.

169 Agriculture as influenced by Physical Circumiv. of the present state of Agriculture in

stances Africa

171 1. of the present state of Agriculture in

CHAP. II.

171 2. Of the present state of Agriculture in Agriculture as affected by Civil, Political, and Egypt

172

Religious Circumstances
S. or the present state of Agriculture in the
Mohammedan States of the North of

CHAP. IV.
Africa
175 Of the Agriculture of Britain.

907

- 165

. 905

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CRAP. III.
Vegetable Chemistry, or Primary Principles of
Plants

216 I. Compound Products

217 II. Simple Products

- 226 CHAP. IV. Functions of Vegetables

926 I. Germination of the Seed

227 IL Food of the Vegetating Plant

228 111. Process of Vegetable Nutrition IV. Process of Vegetable Developement 241 V. Anomalies of Vegetable Developement .45 VI. Of the Sexuality of Vegetables

249 VII. Impregnation of the Seed

250 VUI. Changes consequent upon Impregnation 251 IX. The Propagation of the Species

252 X. Causes liiniting the Propagation of the Species

254 XI. Evidence and Character of Vegetable Vi. tality

CHAP. V. Vegetable Pathology, or the Discases and Ca. sualties of Vegetable Life

259 I Wounds and Accidents

958

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• 254

CHAP. III.
Animal Chemistry; or the Substances which

enter into the Composition of the Bodies of
Animals

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CHAP. II.

Of Agricultural Implements and Machines

drawn by Beasts of Labour

389

I. Tillage in.plements and Machines

389

1. Swing Ploughs, or such as are constructed

without Wheels

989

2. Wheel Ploughs

- 397

3. Tillage Implements, known as Scarifiers,

Scufflers, Cultivators, and Grubbers 402

4. Tillage Implements of the Hoe Kind -105
II. Machines for Sowing and Planting

408
III. Harrows or Propged Implements for

Scratching the Surface Soil, for covering

the Seed, and for other Purposes
IV. Rollers
V. Machines for laying Land even, and other

occasional or anomalous Tillage Ma-
chines

419
VI. Machines for reaping and gathering the
Crop

490
1. Horse Rakes and Haymaking Machines 420

2 Reaping Machines

421

VII, Machines of Deportation

1. Carts

2. Waggons

433

VUI. Machines for threshing and otherwise
preparing Corn for Market

435
IX. Mechanical and other fixed Apparatus,

for the Preparation of Food for Cattle,
and for grinding Manure

CHAP. III.

Edifices in use in Agriculture

1. Buildings for Live Stock

II. Buildings as Repositories, and for perform-

ing in-door Operations

449

II. The Farmer's Dwelling-house

- 453

IV. Cottages for Farm Servants

451

V. Stack.yard, Dung-yard, and other Enclo-

sures immediately connected with Farm

Buildings

VI. Union of the different Farm Buildings and

Enclosures in a Farmery

461

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CHAP. V.
Gates and Bridges appropriate to Agriculture - 498

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Page
CHAP. II.

I. Scientific Operations required of the Agri

culturist Agricultural Operations requiring the Aid of

1. Measuring relatively to Agriculture Labouring Cattle 1. Operations for the Care of Live Stock

2. Taking the Levels of Surfaces

. 524 11. Labours with Cattle on the Soil

3. Division and laying out of Lands III. Labours and Operations with the Crop,

4. Estimating Weight, Power, and beast performed with the Aid of Cattie

5. Estimating the value of Agricultural Le

bour and Materials, Rents and Tillpas. 509 CHAP. III.

6. Professional Routine of Land Surveyors,

Appraisers and Valuators, in making up Scientific Operations, and Operations of Order

their Plans and Reports and general Management

• 533 | 11. Operations of Order and Management

- 530

PART III.

AGRICULTURE AS PRACTISED IN BRITAIN.

. 553

- 559

BOOK I.

CHAP. VII.
OP THE VALUATION, PURCHASE, AND TRANSFER OP

Of Mines, Quarries, Pits, and Metalliferous
LANDED PROPERTY.

Bodies
CHAP. I.

CHAP. VIIL
The different Kinds and Tenures of Landed

Establishment of Fisheries
Property in the British Isles

551

I. Marine Fisheries 1. The Kinds of Landed Property, and its dif. ferent Tenures, in England

551

II. River, Lake, and other Inland Fisheries II. The Kinds and Tenures of Landed Pro

559 perty in Scotland

CHAP. IX. 111. The kinds and Tenures of Landed Pro Plantations and Woodlands perty in Ireland

552 I. Soils and Situations which may be most pro

fitably employed in Timber Plantationts. Os CHAP. II.

II. Trees suitable for different Soils, Situations,
Valuation of Landed Property

and Climates
III. Forming Plantations

.
IV. Mixture of Trees in Plantations
CHAP. III.
V. Culture of Plantations

645 Purchase or Transfer of Landed Property . 557 1. General Influence of Culture on Trees

.615 2. Culture of the Soil among Trees BOOK II.

3. Filling up of Blanks or Failures in Plant

ations OF THE LASING OUT, OR GENERAL ARRANGEMENT,

4. Pruning and Heading down Trees in

Plantations
OF LANDED ESTATES.

6+8
5. Thinning young Plantations
CHAP. I.

VI. Improvement of Neglected Plantations

VII. Treatment of Injured and Diseased Trees 655 Consolidated detached Property

VIII. Products of Trees, and their Preparation

for Use or Sale CHAP. II.

IX. Estimating the Value of Plantations and Appropriating Commonable Lands

500 their Products, and exposing them to 1 Origin and different kinds of Commonable

Sale Lands

560 11. General Principles of Appropriating and

Cuap. X. dividing Commonable Lands

562 Formation and Management of Orchards

1. Soils and Situations most suitable for Or. CHAP. III.

chards Choice of the Demesne or Site for the Proprie

II. Sorts of Trees and Manner of Planting tor's Residence

565 III, Cultivation of Farm Orchards

IV. Gathering and Keeping of Orchard Fruit . 671 CHAP. IV.

V. Manufacture of Cider and Perry Formation and Management of Roads .

VI, Machinery and Utensils necessary for I. Different kinds of Roads 568 Cider-making

675 Il. Line of Direction, or laying out of Roads 570 III. Form and Materials of Roads

574

CHAP. XI, 1. Formation of Roads, and of their Wear Laying out of Farm and other Culturable or Injury

574 Lands 2. M'Adam's Theory and Practice of Road. 1. Extent or Size of Farm and Cottage Lands 077 making 576 II. Laying out Farms and Farmeries

- 6,7 3. Road-making, as treated of and practised 1. Situation and Arrangement of the Farmery 677 by various eminent Engineers and Sur. 2. Laying out Cottages

S5 veyors 579 3. Laying out the Farm Lands

.687 IV. Paved Roads

597 V. Milestones, Guide-posts, and Toll gates VI. Preservation and Repair of Roads

BOOK III. VI. Railroads

- 619

OF IMPROVING THE CULTURABLE LANDS OF AN
CHAP. V.

ESTATE
Formation of Canals

616 1. Utility and Rise of Navigable Canals 616

CHAP. I. II. Of discovering the most eligible Route for

Draining Watery Lands

630 a Line of Canal

617 | 1. Natural Causes of Wetness in Lands, and III. Powers granted to Canal Cornpanies by

the general Theory of Draining,

. 400 Government

619

II. The Methods of Draining Boggy Land IV. Execution of the Works

- 619

III. Draining Hilly Lands

IV. Methods of draining Mixed Soils
CHAP, VI.

V. Methods of draining of Retentive Soils • 701 Improvement of Estates by the Establishment of VI. Methods of draining Mines, Quarties. Pits, Mills, Manufactories, Villages, Markets, &c. 629 Ponds, and Lakes

. 705

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VU, Formation of Drains, and Materials used

BOOK V.
in filling them

706
vill. Of the implements peculiar to Draining 712 SELECTION, HIRING, AND STOCKING OF FARMS.

CHAP. I.
CHAP. II.

Page
Emhanking and otherwise protecting Lands

Circumstances of a Farm necessary to be confrom the Overflowing or Encroachment of

sidered by a proposed Tenant
Rivers or the Sea

• 713 I. Climate, in respect to farming Lands
1. Embanking Lands from Rivers or the Sea 713 11. Soil in respect to farming Lands
1. General Principles of designing Embank.

Ill. Subsoil relatively to the choice of a Farm 774 714

IV. Elevation of Lands relatively to Farming - 775 2. Different Descriptions of Banks in general

V. Character of Surface in regard to farming
Use for excluding Waters

715
Lands

775 11, Guarding the Banks and otherwise improv.

VI. Aspect in regard to farming Lands

. 776 ing the Courses of Rivers and Streams

.719 VII. Situation of Farm Lands in regard to 1. Guarding River Banks

719
Markets

776 2. Changing the Courses of Rivers, deepening

VIII. Extent of Land suitable for a Farm 777 their Beds, or raising their Waters to a

IX. Tenure on which Lands are held for Farmhigher Level

721
ing

. 777 X. Rent

. 777 CHAP. TIL

XI. Taxes and other Burdens which affect the

Farmer
Irrigation, or the Improvement of Culturable XII. Other Particulars requiring a Farmer's

Lands and Farmeries by the means of Water 722
I. Jrrigation, or the Preparation of the Surface

Attention, with a view to the Renting
of Land

779 of Lands for the profitable Application of Water

723

CHAP. II.
1. Soils and Situations suitable for Watering 723
2. Implements made Use of in Watering Considerations respecting Himself, which a

Lands; and the Terins of Art peculiar to Farmer ought to keep in view in selecting
such Operations
723 and hiring a Farm

780
3. Preparation of Surfaces for Irrigation 725 1. Personal Character and Expectations of a
II. Warping, or the Improvement of Land by

professional Farmer

780 muddy Water

11. Capital required by the Farmer

. 781
1. Irrigation of Arable Lands, and Subter.
raneous Irrigation

CHAP. III.
III. Artificial Means of Procuring Water for

Choice of Stock for a Farm
the Use of Live Stock
732

782
I. Choice of Live Stock
CHAP. IV.

1. Live Stock for the purposes of Labour 782

2. Choice of Live Stock ior the Purposes of Improvement of Lands lying Waste, so as to fit

breeding or feeding

783 them for Farm-Culture

789 11. Choice of Agricultural Implements, Seeds, 1. Mountainous and billy Grounds and their

and Plants

785 Improvement 740 11. Choice of Servants

788 II. Rocky or Stony Surfaces

740
III. Vinproving Woody Wastes or Wealds 742

CHAP. IV.
IV. Moors and their Improvements
V. Peat Mosses, Bogs, and Morasses, and their

General Management of a Farm
Improvement
744 1. Keeping Accounts

789
VI. Marshes and their Improvement
747 II. Management of Servants

795 VIL Downs and other Shore Lands

III. Arrangement of Farm Labour

796 IV. Domestic Management and personal ExCHAP. V. penses

797 Improvement of Lands already in a State of

Culture
1 General Principles and Modes of Procedure,

BOOK VI.
in improving Estates already more or less

CULTURE OF FARM LANDS. improved

750
JI. Improvement of Farmeries and Farm

CHAP. I.
Lands

750

General Processes common to Farm Lands 798 CMAP. VI.

1. Rotation of Crops suitable to different De. Execution of Improvements

scriptions of Soils

756 1. Different Moules of procuring the Execution

II. The working of Fallows

.800

NII, General Management of Manures
of Improvements on Estates
756

• 801 11. General Cautions on the Subject of Execut.

1. Management of Farm-yard Dung

2. Lime, and its Management as a Manure 805 ing Improvements

757

IV. Composts and other Manures
BOOK IV.

CHAP. II.
Culture of the Cereal Grasses

808
MANAGEMENT OF LANDED PROPERTY.
1. Wheat

811 CHAP. I. II. Rye

. 82) Superintendents, or Executive Establishment of

III. Barley

.822 an Estate

759
IV. The Oat

826 1. Steward or Manager of an Estate, and his V. Cereal Grasses cultivated in Europe, some Assistants

759
of which might be tried in Britain

828 II. Land Steward's Place of Business, and what

i. Maize, or Indian Com
belongs to it

761 2. Canary Corn
3. The Millets

. 8:32 CHAP. II.

4. Rice, and some other Cereal Gramina • 834 Duties of Managers of Estates

762

743

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CHAP. III. 1. General Principles of Business considered

Relatively to Land Stewardship . 763 Culture of Leguminous Field-Plants, the Seeds II. Management of Tenants

of which are used as Food for Man or 1. Proper Treatment of Tenants

Cattle

834 2. Business of letting Farms 764 J. The Pea

.895 3. Different Species of Tenancy 764 II. The Bean

.838 4. Rent and Covenants of a Lease

766 III. The Tare 5. Receiving Rents

- 769 IV. Various Legumes which might be cultiIII. Keeping and Auditing Accounts

vated in British Farming

- 763 - 705

841

. 769

. 843

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СпAP. у. Culture of Herbage Plants 1. The Clover Family

871 11. Lucern

877 111. Saintfuin

850 IV. Various Plants which are or may be cultivated as llerbage and for Hay

CHAP. VI, Cultivated Grasses

886 1. Tall-growing or Hay Grasses

887 1. Tall or Hay Grasses of temporary Dura2. Tall or Hay Grasses of permanent Dura

tion
IL Grasses chiefly adapted for Pasturage
III. General View of the Produce, Uses, Cha-

racter, and Value of the principal Bri.
tish Grasses, according to the Result of
John Duke of Bedford's Experiments at
Woburn

- 887

. 899

893

- 895

- 901 . 35

- 909

• 911

- 912

- 913

CHAP. VII,
Management of Lands permanently under
Grass

901 1. Peresial Grass Lands fit for mowing, or

Meadow Lands II. Permanent Pastures 1 Rich or feeding Pastures

905 2. Hilly and Mountainous Pastures

908 111. Improvement of Grass Lands, by a temporary ( onversion to Tillage

909 1. Gra's Lands that ought not to be broken

up by the Plough 2. Advantages and Disadvantages of break. ing up Grass Lands

910 3. Breaking up Grass Lands, and afterwards restoring them to Grass

Cuap. VIII.
Plants cultivated on a limitel Scale for various

Arts and Manufactures 1. Plants grown chietly for the Clothing Arts - 912

1. Tlax 2. Hemp

917 3. The Fuller's Thistle, or Teasel 4. Madder

919 5. Woad

920 6. Weld, or Dyer's Weed

. 921 7. Bastara Saffron

. 922 8. Various Plants which have been proposed

as Substitutes for the Thread and dyeing
Plants grown in Britain

923 II. Plants cultivated for the Erewery and Dis.

tillery 1. The Hop

. 9.1 2. Culture of the Coriander and Caraway . 930 3. Plants which may be substituted for

Brewery and Distillery Plants III. Oil Plants

- 981 IV. Plants used in Domestic Economy

933 1. Mustard

933 2 Buck-wheat

9:8 3. Tobacco

• 986 4. Other Plants used in Domestic Economy,

which are or may be cultivated in the

Fields V. Plants which are are or may be grown in the Fields for Medicinal Purposes

913 Chap. IX. Marine Plants used in Agriculture

945

. 918

- 923

- 930

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Chap. X. Weeds or Plants injurious to those cultivated in Agriculture

947

BOOK VII.

THE ECONOMY OF LIVE STOCK AND THE DAIRL

. 973

CHAP. I.

Pag The cultivated Horse 1. Varieties of the Horse II. Organology or exterior Anatomy of the Horse

935 III. The Bony Anatomy or Osseous Structure

of the Horse 1. Osseous Structure of the Head 2. Bony Anatomy of the Trunk 3. Bony Anatomy of the Extremities 4. General Functions of the Bony Skeleton IV. Anatomy and Physiology of the soft Parts 900 1. Appendages to Bone, the Muscles, and

Tendons 2 Blood vessels of the Horse S. Absorbents of the Horse 4. Nerves and Glands of the Horse 5. Integuments of the Horse's Body 6. The Head generally

. 99 7. The Ear 8. The Eye and its Appendages 9. The Nose and Sense of Smelling

- 971 10. The Cavity of the Mouth

. 972 11. The Neck

972 12. The Thorax or Chest 13. The Abdomen 14. The Fatal Colt

.975 15. The Foot V. Diseases of the Horse

977 1. General Remarks on the Healthy and

diseased State of the Horse 2. Inflain mnatory Diseases of the Horse 3. Diseases of the Head

.99 4. Diseases of the Neck 5. The Chest

CS) 6. Diseases of the Skin 7. Glanders and Farcy 8. Diseases of the Extremities

9. Diseases of the Feet VI. Veterinary Operations

1. Treatment of Wounds
2. Balls and Drinks
3. Fomentations and Poultices
4. Setons and Rowels
5. Blistering and Firing

CEL) 6 Clystering and Physicking 7. Castration, Nicking, Docking, &c.

8. Bleeding VU. Veterinary Pharmacopeia VIII Shoeing of Horses

43 IX. Criteria of the Qualities of Horses for various Purposes

095 X, Breeding of Horses XI. Rearing of Horses XII. Training of Horses

100 XIII. The Art of Horsemanship

. ] XIV. Feeding of Horses XV. Stabling and Grooming of Horses . 10 XVI. Manageinent and Working of Horses - 2017 1. Management and Working of Race Horses

1007 2. Management and Working of the Hunter lw9 3. Working and Management of Riding Horses

1009 4. Horses in Curricles and Coaches

1010 5. Working of Cart, Waggon, and Farm Horses

1010

CHAP, II. The Ass

- 1012 CHAP. III. The Mule and Hinny, Hybrids of the Horse and Asg

- 1013

CHAP. IV. Neat or Horned Cattle

. 1014 1. The Ox

. 1014 1. Varieties and Breeds of the Bull

101 2. Criteria of Cattle for various Objects and Purposes

1019 S. Breeding of Hornci Cattle

1000 4. Rearing of Horned Cattle 5. Fattening Calves by Suckling

. 1093 6. Fattening Horned Cattle

. 1024 7. Management of Cows kept for the

Dairy

· 1021

- 103

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