Incomparable Gardens

Some articles on incomparable gardens:

Lord Sunday - Plot
... Falling from the Incomparable Gardens in Superior Saturday, Arthur, having won the Sixth Key, escapes impalement on Saturday's Tower by entering the Improbable Stair ... Saturday's forces are pressing into the Incomparable Gardens, but are also engaged in a fierce struggle to keep the Piper and his army of Newniths at ... Will, persuades Giac to free her and accompany her to the Citadel in the Incomparable Gardens ...
The House (The Keys To The Kingdom) - Demesnes - The Upper House
... The ceiling of the Upper House is actually the floor of the Incomparable Gardens and is shrouded usually in clouds ... The purpose of the tower is to reach and invade the Incomparable Gardens above and claim it for herself ... As these trees grow, the Incomparable Gardens move further upwards ...
List Of The Keys To The Kingdom Characters - Heroes - Leaf
... behind, to remind Leaf not to cause trouble on the way to and in the Incomparable Gardens, as the Beastwort will then attack ... On the way to the Incomparable Gardens, Leaf and the Reaper pass through the Front Door to aid the Lieutenant Keeper ... She instead charges Leaf to accompany an army to the Incomparable Gardens to attack Lord Sunday ...
Superior Saturday - Plot
... brother to Saturday's former Dusk) her plan to invade Sunday's realm, the Incomparable Gardens, which she has been trying to reach since the Architect disappeared ... that even if the rest of the House is destroyed, the Incomparable Gardens will remain ... find that Saturday is preparing her assault on the Incomparable Gardens, which are now within reach of her Tower ...

Famous quotes containing the words gardens and/or incomparable:

    Thou didst create the night, but I made the lamp.
    Thou didst create clay, but I made the cup.
    Thou didst create the deserts, mountains and forests,
    I produced the orchards, gardens and groves.
    It is I who made the glass out of stone,
    And it is I who turn a poison into an antidote.
    Muhammad, Sir Iqbal (1873–1938)

    The poet enjoys the incomparable privilege of being able to be himself and others, as he wishes.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)