Context

Context of The art of making wines, of fruits, flowers, and herbs, all the native growth of England : Particularly of grapes, goose-berries, currants, rasp-berries, mul-berries, elder-berries, black-berries, straw-berries, dew-berries, apples, pears, cherries, peaches, apricots, quinces, plumbs, damascens, figs, and roses, cowslips, scurvy-grass, mint, morella, baum, &c. with a succint account of their medicinal virtues, and the most approv'd receipt for making raisin wine. To which are annex'd many secrets relative to the mystery of vintners, never yet made publick: shewing not only how to prevent those accidents to which all wines are liable, but absolutely to retrieve those which are actually tainted; and give them the most agreeable flavour and colour. Written, after upwards of thirty years experience, by William Graham, Esq; late of ware, in Hertfordshire. And intended, according to the words of the poet, to[.]
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