[[File:1054.jpg|thumb|Fig. 12, [[Michael van der Gucht]], “Designs of Groves of a Middle Height,” [[A.-J. Dézallier d’Argenville]], ''The Theory and Practice of Gardening'' (1712), pl. 4c, n.p. ]]
*[[Antoine-Joseph Dezallier d’Argenville|[Dezallier d’Argenville, Antoine-Joseph]], 1712, ''The Theory and Practice of Gardening'' (1712: 48–49)<ref>A.-J. (Antoine Joseph) Dézallier d’Argenville, ''The Theory and Practice of Gardening; Wherein Is Fully Handled All That Relates to Fine Gardens, . . . Containing Divers Plans, and General Dispositions of Gardens'', trans. John James (London: Geo. James, 1712), [https://www.zotero.org/groups/54737/items/itemKey/RNT8ZVZ8 view on Zotero].</ref>
:“''The French'' call a '''Grove''' ''Bosquet'', from the ''Italian'' Word ''Bosquetto'', a little [[Wood]] of small Extent, as much as to say, a Nosegay, or Bunch of Green.
:“''[[WOOD]]S'' and '''Groves''' make the ''Relievo'' of Gardens, and serve infinitely to improve the flat Parts, as [[Parterre]]s and [[Bowling-green]]s. Care should be taken to place them so, that they may not hinder the Beauty of the [[Prospect]]. . . .
Changes - History of Early American Landscape Design