Views: 415, Replies: 4 » Jump to the end
Dulwich was known to exist as a hamlet in 967AD and the word Dulwich in old English literally means "where dill grows." In the later Victorian era 'American Gardens' were becoming popular so an "American Garden' was designed in 1887 and opened to the public in 1890. Queen Mary enjoyed her visits here to see the Rhododendrons and Azaleas; she in fact made an annual visit every year in May! Although a much loved park by Queen Mary, it is not a Royal Park like our eight Royal Parks in and around London.
May 18, 2010 11:15 AM CST
How lovely,you are doing well with your new camera Neil.
May 18, 2010 12:46 PM CST
|Dear Muriel, Thank You! Wait for Article 2 and maybe 3. I am also doing one on Hornimans Museum and the Gardens as well!|
May 19, 2010 12:08 PM CST
I have had a quiet day today for my birthday, but a nice one, Mandy and Pam phoned, Helen across the road came this afternoon with a card and present, Peter's is still in the post, so I have been told, he thought it was coming England, but no, overseas's, so god knows what he has bought me.
My the Hornimans will bring a load of memories as John I often took the girls there, when they were younger, then with the Grandaughters.
May 19, 2010 4:27 PM CST
|Dear Muriel, firstly Happy Birthday and secondly we have not forgot it and your present is on the way! Yours is also in the post, our postman has not been seen lately, do not know what is going on!|
May 20, 2010 4:45 AM CST
|Happy birthday Muriel|
Neil that is a beautiful article. I love how you can play with words that makes you feel like you are really there. I could see those flowers in my mind and feel the sun on my face.
Wonderful article absolutely wonderful.
the faster I go, the behinder I get
|« Garden.org Homepage|
« Back to the top
« Forums List
« Dulwich Park - A Queens Park but Not a Royal Park (Part 1)