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History of Early American Landscape Design

Difference between revisions of "Timothy Dwight"

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* 1796, describing the [[New Haven Burying Ground]] (quoted in Dwight, Timothy 1821. 1:191-92) <ref name="Dwight_1821">Dwight, Timothy. ''Travels in New England and New York''. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight, 1821. Travels in New England and New York. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight. [https://www.zotero.org/groups/54737/items/itemKey/KHT2AUCG]</ref>
 
* 1796, describing the [[New Haven Burying Ground]] (quoted in Dwight, Timothy 1821. 1:191-92) <ref name="Dwight_1821">Dwight, Timothy. ''Travels in New England and New York''. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight, 1821. Travels in New England and New York. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight. [https://www.zotero.org/groups/54737/items/itemKey/KHT2AUCG]</ref>
: "The field was then divided into parallelograms, handsomely railed, and separated by [[alleys]] of sufficient breadth to permit carriages to pass each other. The whole field . . . was distributed into family burying places. . . . Each family burying-ground is thirty-two feet in length, and eighteen in breadth: and against each an opening is made to admit a funeral procession. At the divisions between the lots trees are set out in the [[alleys]]: and the name of each proprietor is marked on the railing."
+
: "The field was then divided into parallelograms, handsomely railed, and separated by [[alley]]s of sufficient breadth to permit carriages to pass each other. The whole field . . . was distributed into family burying places. . . . Each family burying-ground is thirty-two feet in length, and eighteen in breadth: and against each an opening is made to admit a funeral procession. At the divisions between the lots trees are set out in the [[alley]]s: and the name of each proprietor is marked on the railing."
  
 
==Terms==
 
==Terms==
 
Alley
 
Alley

Revision as of 16:47, July 28, 2014

Texts

"The field was then divided into parallelograms, handsomely railed, and separated by alleys of sufficient breadth to permit carriages to pass each other. The whole field . . . was distributed into family burying places. . . . Each family burying-ground is thirty-two feet in length, and eighteen in breadth: and against each an opening is made to admit a funeral procession. At the divisions between the lots trees are set out in the alleys: and the name of each proprietor is marked on the railing."

Terms

Alley

  1. Dwight, Timothy. Travels in New England and New York. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight, 1821. Travels in New England and New York. 4 vols. New Haven, Conn.: T. Dwight. [1]

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History of Early American Landscape Design contributors, "Timothy Dwight," History of Early American Landscape Design, , https://heald.nga.gov/mediawiki/index.php?title=Timothy_Dwight&oldid=4202 (accessed October 26, 2021).

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