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Author: Speed, Adolphus, fl. 1652-1659.
Title: Adam out of Eden: or, an abstract of divers excellent experiments touching the advancement of husbandry. Shewing, among very many other things, an aprovement of ground by rabbiss [sic],from 200 l. annual rent, to 2000 l. yearly profit, all charges deducted. / By Ad. Speed. Gent.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: Adam out of Eden: or, an abstract of divers excellent experiments touching the advancement of husbandry. Shewing, among very many other things, an aprovement of ground by rabbiss [sic],from 200 l. annual rent, to 2000 l. yearly profit, all charges deducted. / By Ad. Speed. Gent.
Speed, Adolphus, fl. 1652-1659.

London: Printed for Henry Brome, at the Gun in Ivy-lane, 1659 [i.e. 1658]
Subject terms:
Agriculture -- England
Horticulture and crops -- England
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A93639.0001.001

Contents
title page
A Digression to the usage of di∣vers Countries concern∣ing the Tillage.
To the Reader.
text
Chap. 1. Of Improvement of ground by Rabbits.
Chap. 2. An undeniable proportion of Coles to be had from the Pits near No∣tingham to the Trents side, and so by Boats to Newark and the Towns adjacent, with the benefit may apparently accrew thereby beyond contradiction.
Chap. 3. Concerning Turnips.
Chap. 4. Of Sow-Thistles.
Chap. 5. Of Clover-gras.
Concerning Esperate or Clover-grass.
The second Experiment.
Chap. 6. Of Potatoes.
Chap. 7. Of Pumpions.
Chap. 8. Of the Roman Bean and Liquorish.
Chap. 9. Of Saffron.
Observ. 1.
Observ. 2.
Observ. 3.
Observ. 4.
Observ. 5.
Observ. 6.
Chap. 10. To illustrate the profit of Ground, by planting of Woods.
Certain Observations.
Chap. 11. To preserve Horses in a very good Condition without hay.
Chap. 12. Of Hops.
Chap. 13. Of Flax.
Observ. 1. Of Bees.
Observ. 2.
Observ. 3. A way how to recover an old Tree.
Observ. 4. To make barren Trees bear much, and exceeding good fruit.
Observ. 5.
Observ. 6.
Obser. 7.
Chap. 11. To make Clay burn as clear as any other fire, and as usefull.
Chap. 12. A way to convay Water un∣der ground up to a very high hill and so to the top of the highest house.
Observ. 1.
Observ. 2.
Observ. 3.
Observ. 4.
Observ. 5.
Chap. 13. To make a sufficient fence, of Sallowes, or VVil∣lowes, or both, in a ve∣ry short time.
Chap. 14. Of Muskmelons.
Obser. 1.
Chap. 14. To get off the Smutt from VVheat.
Obser. 2.
Observ. 3.
Obser. 4.
Chap. 15. To recover old Trees.
Observ. 1.
Obser. 2.
Obser. 3.
Chap. 16. To feed and fatten all sorts of Poultry and Fowl.
Obser. 1.
Obser. 2. Concerning muck, and muck water.
Obser. 3.
Obser. 4.
Obser. 5.
Obser. 6.
Obser. 7.
Obser. 8.
chapter 16
Observ. 1.
Observ. 2.
Chap. 17. To make Ʋines grow upon Cherry stocks.
Chap. 18. To make five sorts of Roses grow upon one Stock without inocula∣tion.
Chap. 19. To make Roses smell strong, and unsavoury.
Obser. 1.
Obser. 2.
Obser. 3.
Obser. 4.
Obser. 5.
Obser. 6.
Obser. 7.
Obser. 8.
Chap. 20. To preserve Chesnuts, and keep them sound.
Chap. 21
Chap. 22. To keep Cloaths from Moaths.
Obser. 1.
Obser. 2.
Obser. 3.
Chap. 23. To take out spots of Oyl, or Grease.
Chap. 24. To destroy Caterpillars.
Chap. 25. To preserve your Trees and Plants from being barked with Cows or Hares.
Observ. 1.
Chap. 26. To take Fish.
Obser. 1.
Obser. 2.
Obser. 3.
Chap. 27. To take Moles.
To take Foxes. Chap. 28.
Chap. 29. To take Fallow or red Dear, that range in other mens Grounds, or in any other place.
Chap. 30. To destroy Rooks, Crows, Daws or Magpies.
Observ. 1.
Observ. 2.
Observ. 3.
Chap. 31.
Observ. 1.
Observ. 2.
Books printed for Henry Brome, at the Gun in Ivy-Lane.
Books now in the Press, which will shortly be extant.
half title
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