Nonfiction > Walt Whitman > Prose Works > I. Specimen Days > 104. Entering a Long Farm-Lane
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Walt Whitman (1819–1892).  Prose Works. 1892.
  
I. Specimen Days
104. Entering a Long Farm-Lane
  
AS every man has his hobby-liking, mine is for a real farm-lane fenced by old chestnut-rails gray-green with dabs of moss and lichen, copious weeds and briers growing in spots athwart the heaps of stray-pick’d stones at the fence bases—irregular paths worn between, and horse and cow tracks—all characteristic accompaniments marking and scenting the neighborhood in their seasons—apple-tree blossoms in forward April—pigs, poultry, a field of August buckwheat, and in another the long flapping tassels of maize—and so to the pond, the expansion of the creek, the secluded-beautiful, with young and old trees, and such recesses and vistas!   1

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