GARDENER
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Goe binde thou vp yond dangling Apricocks,Go, bind thou up young dangling apricocksR2 III.iv.29
Which like vnruly Children, make their SyreWhich, like unruly children, make their sireR2 III.iv.30
Stoupe with oppression of their prodigall weight:Stoop with oppression of their prodigal weight.R2 III.iv.31
Giue some supportance to the bending twigges.Give some supportance to the bending twigs.R2 III.iv.32
Goe thou, and like an ExecutionerGo thou, and like an executionerR2 III.iv.33
Cut off the heads of too fast growing sprayes,Cut off the heads of too fast-growing spraysR2 III.iv.34
That looke too loftie in our Common-wealth:That look too lofty in our commonwealth.R2 III.iv.35
All must be euen, in our Gouernment.All must be even in our government.R2 III.iv.36
You thus imploy'd, I will goe root awayYou thus employed, I will go root awayR2 III.iv.37
The noysome Weedes, that without profit suckeThe noisome weeds which without profit suckR2 III.iv.38
The Soyles fertilitie from wholesome flowers.The soil's fertility from wholesome flowers.R2 III.iv.39
Hold thy peace.Hold thy peace.R2 III.iv.47.2
He that hath suffer'd this disorder'd Spring,He that hath suffered this disordered springR2 III.iv.48
Hath now himselfe met with the Fall of Leafe.Hath now himself met with the fall of leaf.R2 III.iv.49
The Weeds that his broad-spreading Leaues did shelter,The weeds which his broad-spreading leaves did shelter,R2 III.iv.50
That seem'd, in eating him, to hold him vp,That seemed in eating him to hold him up,R2 III.iv.51
Are pull'd vp, Root and all, by Bullingbrooke:Are plucked up, root and all, by Bolingbroke – R2 III.iv.52
I meane, the Earle of Wiltshire, Bushie, Greene.I mean the Earl of Wiltshire, Bushy, Green.R2 III.iv.53
They are, / And Bullingbrooke They are; and BolingbrokeR2 III.iv.54.2
hath seiz'd the wastefull King. / Oh, what pitty is it, Hath seized the wasteful King. O, what pity is itR2 III.iv.55
that he had not so trim'd / Aad drest his Land, That he had not so trimmed and dressed his landR2 III.iv.56
as we this Garden, at time of yeare,As we this garden! We at time of yearR2 III.iv.57
And wound the Barke, the skin of our Fruit-trees,Do wound the bark, the skin of our fruit trees,R2 III.iv.58
Least being ouer-proud with Sap and Blood,Lest being overproud in sap and bloodR2 III.iv.59
With too much riches it confound it selfe?With too much riches it confound itself.R2 III.iv.60
Had he done so, to great and growing men,Had he done so to great and growing menR2 III.iv.61
They might haue liu'd to beare, and he to tasteThey might have lived to bear, and he to tasteR2 III.iv.62
Their fruites of dutie. Superfluous branchesTheir fruits of duty. Superfluous branchesR2 III.iv.63
We lop away, that bearing boughes may liue:We lop away that bearing boughs may live.R2 III.iv.64
Had he done so, himselfe had borne the Crowne,Had he done so, himself had borne the crownR2 III.iv.65
Which waste and idle houres, hath quite thrown downe.Which waste of idle hours hath quite thrown down.R2 III.iv.66
Deprest he is already, and depos'dDepressed he is already, and deposedR2 III.iv.68
'Tis doubted he will be. Letters came last night'Tis doubt he will be. Letters came last nightR2 III.iv.69
To a deere Friend of the Duke of Yorkes,To a dear friend of the good Duke of York'sR2 III.iv.70
That tell blacke tydings.That tell black tidings.R2 III.iv.71
Pardon me Madam. Little ioy haue IPardon me, madam. Little joy have IR2 III.iv.81
To breath these newes; yet what I say, is true;To breathe this news. Yet what I say is true.R2 III.iv.82
King Richard, he is in the mighty holdKing Richard he is in the mighty holdR2 III.iv.83
Of Bullingbrooke, their Fortunes both are weigh'd:Of Bolingbroke. Their fortunes both are weighed.R2 III.iv.84
In your Lords Scale, is nothing but himselfe,In your lord's scale is nothing but himselfR2 III.iv.85
And some few Vanities, that make him light:And some few vanities that make him light.R2 III.iv.86
But in the Ballance of great Bullingbrooke,But in the balance of great BolingbrokeR2 III.iv.87
Besides himselfe, are all the English Peeres,Besides himself are all the English peers,R2 III.iv.88
And with that oddes he weighes King Richard downe.And with that odds he weighs King Richard down.R2 III.iv.89
Poste you to London, and you'l finde it so,Post you to London and you will find it so.R2 III.iv.90
I speake no more, then euery one doth know.I speak no more than everyone doth know.R2 III.iv.91
Poore Queen, so that thy State might be no worse,Poor Queen, so that thy state might be no worseR2 III.iv.102
I would my skill were subiect to thy curse:I would my skill were subject to thy curse.R2 III.iv.103
Heere did she drop a teare, heere in this placeHere did she fall a tear. Here in this placeR2 III.iv.104
Ile set a Banke of Rew, sowre Herbe of Grace:I'll set a bank of rue, sour herb of grace.R2 III.iv.105
Rue, eu'n for ruth, heere shortly shall be seene,Rue even for ruth here shortly shall be seenR2 III.iv.106
In the remembrance of a Weeping Queene. In the remembrance of a weeping Queen.R2 III.iv.107
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