After London Or, Wild Englandby Richard Jefferies
The meadows were green, and so was the rising wheat which had been sown, but which neither had nor would receive any further care. Such
- LendMe LendMe™ Learn More
The old men say their fathers told them that soon after the fields were left to themselves a change began to be visible. It became green everywhere in the first spring, after London ended, so that all the country looked alike.
The meadows were green, and so was the rising wheat which had been sown, but which neither had nor would receive any further care. Such arable fields as had not been sown, but where the last stubble had been ploughed up, were overrun with couch-grass, and where the short stubble had not been ploughed, the weeds hid it. So that there was no place which was not more or less green; the footpaths were the greenest of all, for such is the nature of grass where it has once been trodden on, and by-and-by, as the summer came on, the former roads were thinly covered with the grass that had spread out from the margin.
- Library of Alexandria
- Publication date:
- Sold by:
- Barnes & Noble
- NOOK Book
- File size:
- 352 KB
and post it to your social network
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
See all customer reviews >