The cover of Plant: Exploring the Botanical World is compelling with its eye-catching, embossed kaleidoscope of floral and leaf images set against a simple black background.
This year marks the 300th anniversary of the birth of Lancelot Brown (1716–1783).
“[a] charming, inspiring book.”
“Beyond New York, the High Line has gone viral. From Seoul to Mexico City, cities worldwide have rushed to turn obsolete infrastructure into public space.”
“. . . the author unravels the secrets of how plants grow in her quest to understand the fundamentals of botany and transform herself into a better gardener in the process.”
This gorgeous book is meant for anyone who is an aspiring gardener or an expert horticulturist, regardless of green-thumb abilities or current state of a reader’s yard or window box.
We should be grateful that the sunflower has no sweet fragrance.
“Facts, figures, legends, dramas, quirky personalities, literary characters, gardening, and culinary history . . .”
Philippa Pearson’s Small Space Garden Ideas is an archive of perfectly formed ideas for indoor and outdoor garden inspiration.
“. . . provides glorious insight into how a meeting of minds . . . is delivering on target-driven strategies for plant conservation.”
“. . . the perfect starter volume for those new to succulents.”
“The author’s gift is to present the technical world of plant breeding so simply . . . and everyone will want to try it.”
“The target is dirty energy. The cause is freedom, economic opportunity, and environmental responsibility. Danny Kennedy calls to you to join the Rooftop Revolution.”
“Richard Horan sure can write! [but] Many of us already know this stuff from listening to NPR in Walmart parking lots.”
“Whether you experience Tenryu-ji in person or through the pages of the book, you will learn to understand the enduring appeal of Japanese gardens and will take away a lot more than photogr
“One Writer’s Garden is a handsome, durable book. If a reader has interest in gardens and also American literature, it will prove nearly irresistible.
“Rebecca Rupp has done us the favor of serving up a savory history of something many of us don’t think much about—vegetables. . . .
“Weeds, therefore, makes a quiet and enlightening read, enjoyable in one gulp if you’re an enthusiast or in small doses if you’re new to the subject.
“. . . a slow garden is a not a room—it’s an environment that you create little by little, interact with in a multitude of ways, learn from endlessly, and enjoy at all times . . . Mr.
Making real people come alive to readers must be the Holy Grail of those who write historical fiction.