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SURREY.

SURREY has not an entire District within its out

Its

lines. Its Northern Vale Lands form part of the VALE of LONDON. Its Heathlands, on its western confine, unite with those of Berkshire, Hampshire, and Sussex. Chalk Hills are a portion of the EASTERN CHALK HILLS of the SOUTHERN COUNTIES. And its Southern Vale Lands were evidently cast, by Nature, in the same mold with similar lands in Sussex;-together forming one of the most extensive vales in the kingdom; bearing the popular name of the WEALD or "WILD" of SUSSEX,

For details, concerning those several component parts of the County of Surrey, see my SOUTHERN COUNTIES.

"GENERAL VIEW

OF THE

AGRICULTURE

OF THE

COUNTY OF SURREY,

WITH

OBSERVATIONS ON THE MEANS OF ITS IMPROVEMENT.

BY MR. WILLIAM JAMES, AND MR. JACOB MALCOLM,

OF STOCKWELL, NEAR CLAPHAM.

1794."

THE QUALIFICATIONS of those Gentlemen, for the task

of reporting the rural practices of a County, are not difficult to appreciate; tho they are not, by themselves, immediately expressed; otherwise than by the title page. They were, I believe, at the time they wrote, nurserymen, on an extensive scale, and of good repute.

A &

Their

tion, which I do not conceive to be altogether tenable,Mr. V. draws this spirited inference.-P. 451. "Any prac tice therefore that does not ultimately tend to preserve the natural fertility of the national territory, is politically and morally wrong; and the advocates for such practices, be they who they may, are acting under a blind invincible prejudice, and to all intents and purposes becoming the most dangerous of all enemies to the permanent inprovement, internal strength, and external importance of the country." Hear! hear!

SURREY.

ot conceive to s Dirited inference

does not th

of the nation and the acrocas

y, are acting all intents a enemies to 21

ngth, and eres

SURREY.

SURREY has not an entire District within its out

lines. Its Northern Vale Lands form part of the VALE of LONDON. Its Heathlands, on its western confine, unite with those of Berkshire, Hampshire, and Sussex.

Its

Chalk Hills are a portion of the EASTERN CHALK HILLS of the SOUTHERN COUNTIES. And its Southern Vale Lands were evidently cast, by Nature, in the same mold with similar lands in Sussex;-together forming one of the most extensive vales in the kingdom; bearing the popular name of the WEALD or "WILD" of SUSSEX,

For details, concerning those several component parts of the County of Surrey, see my SoUTHERN COUNTIES.

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BY MR. WILLIAM JAMES, AND MR. JACOB MALCOLM,

OF STOCKWELL, NEAR CLAPHAM.

1794."

THE QUALIFICATIONS of those Gentlemen, for the task

of reporting the rural practices of a County, are not difficult to appreciate; tho they are not, by themselves, immediately expressed; otherwise than by the title page. They were, I believe, at the time they wrote, nurserymen, on an extensive scale, and of good repute.

A &

Their

tion, which I do not conceive to be altogether tenable, Mr. V. draws this spirited inference.-P. 451. "Any practice therefore that does not ultimately tend to preserve the natural fertility of the national territory, is politically and morally wrong; and the advocates for such practices, be they who they may, are acting under a blind invincible prejudice, and to all intents and purposes becoming the most dangerous of all enemies to the permanent improvement, internal strength, and external importance of the country." Hear! hear!

SURREY.

SURREY.

Its

SURREY has not an entire District within its outlines. Its Northern Vale Lands form part of the VALE of LONDON. Its Heathlands, on its western confine, unite with those of Berkshire, Hampshire, and Sussex. Chalk Hills are a portion of the EASTERN CHALK HILLS of the SOUTHERN COUNTIES. And its Southern Vale Lands were evidently cast, by Nature, in the same mold with similar lands in Sussex;-together forming one of the most extensive vales in the kingdom; bearing the popular name of the WEALD or "WILD" of SUSSEX,

For details, concerning those several component parts of the County of Surrey, see my SOUTHERN COUNTIES.

"GENERAL VIEW

OF THE

AGRICULTURE

OF THE

COUNTY OF SURREY,

WITH

OBSERVATIONS ON THE MEANS OF ITS IMPROVEMENT.

BY MR. WILLIAM JAMES, AND MR. JACOB MALCOLM, OF STOCKWELL, NEAR CLAPHAM.

1794."

HE QUALIFICATIONS of those Gentlemen, for the task of reporting the rural practices of a County, are not difficult to appreciate; tho they are not, by themselves, immediately expressed; otherwise than by the title page. They were, I believe, at the time they wrote, nurserymen, on an extensive scale, and of good repute. A a

Their

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