The Botanist's Guide Through England and Wales, Volume 2

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Page 657 - Worcester, in a field on the 8. side of a lane leading from Gregory's mill to the Turnpike road near that town. The side of the Turnpike road from Worcester to Ombersley, opposite to the lane leading to Beverley.
Page 428 - Borders of Braydon, near Yarmouth. SIUM latifolium. Ditches at Acle, by the side of the road between Yarmouth and Norwich plentiful, and elsewhere in the county not uncommon. OENANTHE pimpinelloides. Salt marshes about Yarmouth.
Page 433 - Certainly wild on the Banks of all the Fen Ditches, where the soil is sandy, in the parish of Hockwold , cum Wilton. Rev. Mr. White. DELPHIKMUM Censolida. About Feltwell, near Brandon. Mr. F. Smith. Ditchingham. Mr. Woodward. Bajrton Eendish ; and Oxburgh. Rev. R.
Page 430 - Moist parts of Yarmouth denes, near the ferry, on the edges of the ditches. RUMEX maritimus. Not uncommon about Yarmouth and Acle. ALISMA ranunculoides. Filby and Rollesby heaths, near the water, and very common in the county. POLYGONUM minus. Filby heath. CERASTIUM tetrandum. On Yarmouth denes. RANUNCULUS Lingua. Marshes between Herringfleet and Reedham, and...
Page 388 - Cheshire, pits near the little Moor, a mile from Stockport; in Brereton Mere; in pool near Nantwich. Cumberland, Keswick; banks of the Irthing at Walton and Irthington. Herefordshire, Hereford, on the river banks, in the walks. Kent, in the running water at Canterbury and Ashford. Lincolnshire, in the East Fen, chiefly on the edges of the narrow channels called rows, which communicate the deeps with each other. Middlesex, near Hounslow ; Denham; and in a pond near the road at Hayes. Norfolk, in the...
Page 563 - Guide (1835), we read, under Suffolk, p. 118 : " about Barton and Elden plentifully ; and on Icklingham Heath, near Bury. Eng. Fl. At a place called Elden, two miles beyond Newmarket, towards Lynn, on the banks of corn-fields, and by the way sides abundantly, for a mile in length and breadth ; also a mile from Barton Mills, on the way to Lynn, and among the furze-bushes under the hill. BG
Page 441 - Taraxacum, I cannot but observe that I do not believe them to be specifically distinct: they both grow abundantly in the marshes about Yarmouth, and I constantly remark, that though all which are found in the wettest places are clearly L. palustre, yet as the soil becomes more dry, the scales of the calyx are less erect, the colour less purple and shining, and the leaves take regularly more and more of a runcinate form, till at last they quite lose themselves in the common species.
Page 525 - ... junction of the Pelly and Yukon between the two, the single exception noted placing it on the north bank of the Pelly where the streams unite. Noticing this discrepancy I asked Indianne for an explanation, and he told me that neither was correct, but that the chimneys of the old ruins would be found on the south side of the river about a mile below the junction, and I found him correct, the chimneys being visible fully a mile before we reached them. Here we were on land familiar to the footsteps...

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