Just to clarify some more: what I see in the images is this:
Image number 3 is a very nice image with a lot of "depth", except for the small strains of grass in the top-right corner. I can see the definition, or at least I can distinguish light on the very top, but the green is simply unnaturally saturated and light. Especially given the remainder of the image. (Even if it was actually that green, which I can hardly believe, i would specifically choose to tone it down for balancing purposes. I would not initially choose to emphasise the green by oversaturating it.)
Image number 4 on the other hand has very flat green. Works particularly well in the subject, but looks unnaturally flat to me. Especially considering the amount of granular definition visible in image 2 for example.
And as mentioned, a similar saturation imbalance is visible in image 1 and the Scrolls image. Or the Tibetan village image where I see both desaturated-but-defined cyan wall paint, and over-saturated fluorescent cyan. Considering that Cyan is one of the most elusive color pigments in the entire spectrum, I doubt the wall paint really is that saturated. So, this is either a result of post-processing choices, or of the color-management chain, and possibly it is a result of the color-rendition imbalance I keep seeing from the D800 which I assume was used for these images.
Anyway, none of this should take anything away from the fact that Bernard produces great images which I am sure will also scale well to large print sizes due to his immaculate panorama processing.