p22 from Tabari's ninth volume:
While he was in Liyyah, the Messenger of God ordered that the fortress of Malik b 'Awf be demolished. He then followed a road called Dayqah. As he was passing through it he inquired about its name. When he was told that it was al-Dayqah, he said, "No, rather it is al-Yusra." Then he went by Nakhb and halted under a lote tree called al-Sadirah near the property of a man of Thaquif. The Messenger of God sent word to him either to come out or else his walled garden would be destroyed. He refused to come out, so the Messenger of God ordered the walled garden to be destroyed.
It's also interesting to take Ibn Ishaq's account of the destruction of Ta'if's orchards into account when assessing the argument that referring to the destruction of communal property as 'collective punishment' is an example of 'Orientalist spin':
on p589, Ibn Ishaq writes:
The apostle besieged them and fought them bitterly and the two sides exchanged arrows, untilwhen the day of storming came at the wall of al-Ta'if a number of his companions went under a testudo and advanced up to the wall to breach it. Thaqif let loose on them scraps of hot iron so they came out from under it and Thaqif shot them with arrows and killed some of them. The apostle ordered that the vineyards of Thaqif should be cut down and the men fell upon them cutting them down.
However, destroying the produce of two cities does not seem to have been enough for the early Muslims. During the battle of Hunayn, before the siege of Ta'if, the Muslims fought and defeated a coalition of pagan tribes. After their routing, the Muslims captured 6,000 women and children who were brought along on the battle and used them as bargaining chips to force the hands of the pagans into surrendering.
Montgomery Watt writes on page of 73 of his biography of the prophet:
The booty had been left at al-Jai'ranah, not far from Hunayn, under the charge of Mas'ud b. 'Amr al-Ghifari. The prisoners were there also except that a few of the women had been given to the leading Companions. There was sufficient booty to give every man in the Muslim army four camels or the equivalent.
The 'women' that are said to have been kept as concubines probably refers to Ibn Ishaq's (and other biographers) narration on pg 593:
Abu Wajza told me that the apostle gave 'Ali a girl called Rayta Hilal; and he bave Umar a girl called Zaynab d. Hayyan; and he gave 'umar a girl whom Umar gave to his son Abdullah.
While I know it does sound awfully generous to just give back the women and children the early Muslims used as ransom to force a tribe to surrender - save a few unlucky 'girls' who were passed off as party favors to the leading companions, it should be noted that Muhammad and the Muslims did not ride home empty handed.
According to Ibn Ishaq (p 592), Muhammad forced the men to make a choice in what they wanted to keep - their families or their livestock and additional booty. Needless to say, the Muslims made off with quite a bit of booty that day and, I guess, everyone was happy the Muslims returned to Mecca.