which appear'd against him his surveyor;
Sir Gilbert Peck his chancellor; and John Car,
Confessor to him; with
Hopkins, that made this mischief.
That was he
That fed him with his prophecies?
All these accused him strongly; which he fain
Would have flung from him, but, indeed, he could
And so his peers, upon this evidence,
Have found him guilty of high treason. Much
He spoke, and
learnedly, for life; but all
Was either pitied in him or forgotten.
After all this, how did he bear himself?
When he was brought again to the bar, to hear
His knell rung out, his judgment, he was stirr'd
an agony, he sweat extremely,
And something spoke in choler, ill, and hasty:
But he fell to himself again,
In all the rest show'd a most noble patience.
I do not think he fears death.
Sure, he does not:
He never was so womanish; the cause
He may a little grieve at.
The cardinal is the end of this.
By all conjectures: first, Kildare's attainder,
Then deputy of Ireland; who removed,
Earl Surrey was
sent thither, and in haste too,
Lest he should help his father.
That trick of state
Was a deep envious one.
At his return
No doubt he will requite it. This is noted,
And generally, whoever the king favours,
instantly will find employment,
And far enough from court too.
All the commons
Hate him perniciously, and, o' my conscience,
Wish him ten fathom deep: this duke as
They love and dote on; call him bounteous Buckingham,
The mirror of all courtesy;
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