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The King's Breakfast

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Voice Over • Audiobooks
2

Description

An amusing short poem by A E Milne.

Vocal Characteristics

Language

English

Voice Age

Middle Aged (35-54)

Accents

British, England - East (East Anglia, Cambridge, Hertfordshire), England - Received Pronunciation (RP, BBC)

Transcript

Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
the king's breakfast by a a. Milne? The king asked The queen and the queen asked the dairy maid, Could we have some butter for the royal size of bread? The queen Esther very made very Medford. Certainly. I'll go and tell the cow now, before she goes to bed. The daring age he curtsied and went and told the Alderney. Don't forget the butter for the royal slice of bread, the old Ernie said sleepily. You'd better tell His Majesty that many people nowadays like marmalade. Instead, the dairy maid said fancy. I went to Her Majesty. She curtsying to the queen, and she turned a little red. Excuse me, Your Majesty, for taking the liberty. But marmalade is tasty if it's very thickly spread, the queen said. Oh, and went to His Majesty talking of the butter for the royal size of bread. Many people think that marmalade is nicer. Would you like to try a little marmalade instead? The king said Baba, And then he said, Oh, deary me. The king sobbed, Oh, dearing me and went back to bed. Nobody he wouldn't put could call me a fussy man. I only want a little bit of butter for my bread, the queen said. There, there, I went to the dairy maid, dairy Maid said. There, there and went to the shed. The Cao said. There, there, I didn't really mean it. Here's milk for his por injure and butter for his bread. The queen took the butter and brought it to His majesty. The king said butter A and bounced out of bed. Nobody, he said as he kissed her tenderly. Nobody, he said as he slid down the bannisters. Nobody, my darling, could call me a fussy man, but I do like a little bit of butter to my bread.