• The earth is what we all have in common.
    Wendell Berry

      American poet and writer

  • A robin red breast in a cage
    Puts all heaven in a rage.
    William Blake

      English poet - Died 1827

  • Everything has beauty, but not everyone sees it.

      Chinese philosopher - Died 479 BC

  • As long as one has a garden, one has a future; and as long as one has a future one is alive.
    Frances Hodgson Burnett

      British-American writer - Died 1924

  • If you look the right way, you can see that the whole world is a garden.
    Frances Hodgson Burnett

      British-American writer - Died 1924

  • The way to ensure summer in England is to have it framed and glazed in a comfortable room.
    Horace Walpole

      English art historian and writer - Died 1797

  • You may drive out nature with a pitchfork, yet she'll be constantly running back.
    Quintus Horatius Flaccus

      Roman poet - Died 8 BC

  • To sit in the shade on a fine day, and look upon verdure, is the most perfect refreshment.
    Jane Austen

      English writer - Died 1817

  • When we try to pick out anything by itself, we find it hitched to everything else in the universe.
    John Muir

      Scottish-American naturalist and writer - Died 1914

  • Rain is grace; rain is the sky condescending to the earth; without rain, there would be no life.
    John Updike

      American writer - Died 2009

  • Make the boy interested in natural history if you can; it is better than games.
    Robert Falcon Scott

      British explorer - Died 1912

  • Human subtlety... will never devise an invention more beautiful, more simple or more direct than does nature, because in her inventions nothing is lacking, and nothing is superfluous.
    Leonardo da Vinci

      Italian artist and polymath - Died 1519

  • In nature there are neither rewards nor punishments - only consequences.
    Robert G Ingersoll

      American lawyer - Died 1899

  • Summer has set in with its usual severity.
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge

      English poet - Died 1834

  • For nature, heartless, witless nature
    Will neither care nor know
    What stranger's feet may find the meadow
    And trespass there and go.
    A E Housman

      English poet - Died 1936