Wilderness, over and besides the trees thereof, which are herein hereafter valued amongst the other trees of the Upper Garden, and the materials of the said two shadow or summer houses, we value to be worth £90.
There are in the said Upper Garden one hundred thirty [Lime one Lime trees and sixty eight elms, of good growths, worth in the gross at £44. 13s.
There are in the said higher and lower level of the said Upper Cypress trees.
Garden one hundred twenty three Cypress trees of divers growths, which, though they are not of any great profit, yet, as they are now planted, they exceedingly adorn and set forth the said upper garden, which trees, one with another, we value to be worth in the whole £30. 15s.
There are also in the said higher and lower level an hundred Cherry trees and nineteen Cherry trees, well planted and ordered, and of a great growth in themselves, the fruit whereof cannot but be of a great yearly value; which trees we value to be worth £29. 15s.
There are also in the said higher and lower level one hundred Fruit trees and fifty fruit trees, of divers kinds of apples and pears, pleasant and profitable; these trees we value to be worth £.37. 10s.
There are growing to the walls of the said Upper Garden, fifty Wall three wall fruit trees of divers sorts of fruit, as apricots, may cherries, duke cherries, pear, plums, boone crityans,* french pears, and many other sorts of most rare and choice fruits ; which trees, one with another, in the whole we value at £13. 5s.
In and about the said upper garden there are thirteen Vines, muskadine Vines, well ordered and planted, bearing very sweet grapes, and those in abundance at the season of the year; which we value to be worth £3. 5s.
* = bon Chretiens, pears..
There also are in the said upper garden two other fair Fig-trees, well planted and ordered, which we value to be worth 10s.
The borders of box, rosemary, corants, and the roots of flowers and herbs belonging to the said upper garden, and not herein before valued, we estimate to be worth £27. 17s. 6d.
There is one parcel of land belonging to the said upper garden, containing forty four perches of land, called the Hartichoke Garden, lying on the west end of the said lower level; unto which there are 12 steps of descent; the ground whereof is ordered for the growth of hartichokes, the value and contents whereof are comprised in the foresaid yearly value and admeasurement of the said upper garden ; but the roots and plants of hartichokes therein now growing and planted we value at £1. 10s.
There are in the said Hartichoke Garden five very handsome Bay trees, which we value to be worth £1.
And also of one parcel of ground adjoining to the North and East wall of the Oringe Garden, commonly called the Phesant Garden, severed from the Park with a pale of deal boards of 10 foot high ; within which is one phesant house, boarded within and without, containing 6 rooms, tiled overhead, and also one shed, tiled, containing 4 rooms, wherein the phesant keeper used to live and lodge; one great partition of deal boards, ten foot high and fifty yards long; twenty partitions of lattices, sixty three young sicamore trees, two oaks, two ash trees, three birch trees, ten fruit trees, and a descent of twenty three steps of stone; all which we value to be worth £26. 13s. The Phesant garden contains upon admeasurement one acre, — roods, and 5 perches, [and] is worth per annum £1.
And also of one other garden called the Vineyard [Garden], adjoining to the foresaid upper or great garden upon the East side thereof, and severed from it with a brick wall of ten foot high, and also severed from Wymbledon Park with a brick wall ten foot high upon the east side thereof, and severed from the highway or lane leading from Wymbledon town to the Iron Plate Mills with a brick wall of nine foot high upon the South side thereof, and from the Kitchen garden with another wall of bricks of ten foot high on the West side thereof, containing upon admeasurement ten acres, one rood, twenty-three perches; worth per annum £10. 5s.
Memorandum, that the said Vineyard Garden is divided into twelve several triangles, inclosed within four fair walks or allies, twenty three foot broad, lying round the said garden, two whereof are gravelled walks, and the other two grass plots. Eight of the foresaid twelve triangles make in themselves one square, in the middle whereof, is one fair round or circle of gravelled earth, in the centre whereof stands one Lime tree, having eight several walks or allies, 23 foot broad, running cross and angular ways, answerable to the foresaid eight triangles; the insides of which eight walks or allies are planted with Lime trees, and other young and well planted trees and borders of Currant trees and Respass* trees. The other four triangles, having angular and cross walks within them, though not so fully completed as the other eight triangles, make one square, and. being reduced to a regular form with the other eight triangles, make a very complete garden plot. Within which said twelve several triangles there are growing five hundred and seven fruit trees of divers sorts and kinds of fruits, pleasant and profitable, which we value, one tree with another, in the whole at £83. 11s.
There are also one hundred forty four Lime trees, very well Lime trees planted and ordered, which, growing in a regular form in the insides of the said triangles, are a great grace and special ornament to the whole garden; which Lime trees we value, one tree with another, in the whole at £28. 16s.
The insides of three of the outward walks or allies are of Wall latticed rails, upon which lattices there are growing one hundred and six trees of divers kinds of wall fruit, which one with another we value to be worth £10. 12s.
In the inside of the fourth outward walk or alley are sixteen Quince trees.
Quince trees, well planted and ordered, worth £2. 13s.