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King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 1 Page1 2 Page 2 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 1 Act 4 Scene 1 Page 3,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 2. Original Text Modern Text, I stumbled when I saw Full oft tis seen mistakes I stumbled and fell It s often the case. Our means secure us and our mere defects that having something makes us spoiled while not. Prove our commodities O dear son Edgar having it turns out to be advantageous So may it. 25 The food of thy abus d father s wrath be with my eyesight Oh my dear son Edgar. Might I but live to see thee in my touch how enraged I was at you when I was deceived If I. I d say I had eyes again live long enough to touch you again that would be. as good as having my eyesight back,OLD MAN OLD MAN. How now Who s there Who s that Who s there,EDGAR EDGAR. aside O gods Who is t can say I am at the worst to himself Oh gods Who can ever say This is. I am worse than e er I was as bad as it can get I m worse off now than ever. OLD MAN OLD MAN, 30 to GLOUCESTER to GLOUCESTER It s poor crazy Tom. Tis poor mad Tom,EDGAR EDGAR, aside And worse I may be yet The worst is not to himself And my life could still be worse If you. So long as we can say This is the worst have the presence of mind to say This is the. worst then it s not the worst yet,OLD MAN OLD MAN, to EDGAR Fellow where goest to EDGAR Where are you going man. GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER,Is it a beggarman Is it a beggar. OLD MAN OLD MAN, 35 Madman and beggar too Yes he s both crazy and a beggar. GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER, He has some reason else he could not beg Well he can t be completely crazy or he wouldn t. I th last night s storm I such a fellow saw be able to beg Last night during the storm I saw a. Which made me think a man a worm My son man who was both poor and crazy He made me. Came then into my mind and yet my mind think that men are as weak and insignificant as. 40 Was then scarce friends with him I have heard more worms I was reminded of my son even though I. since despised my son at that time Now I know better. As flies to wanton boys are we to th gods The gods play around with us as cruelly as. They kill us for their sport schoolboys who pull the wings off flies. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 1 Act 4 Scene 1 Page 3. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 1 Page1 3 Page 3 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 1 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 1 Page 4,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 3. Original Text Modern Text,EDGAR EDGAR, aside to himself What s going on I hate pretending I m. How should this be a wandering beggar when all I want to do now is. Bad is the trade that must play fool to sorrow comfort my poor father Bless you master. 45 Angering itself and others Bless thee master,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER. Is that the naked fellow Is that the naked guy,OLD MAN OLD MAN. Ay my lord Yes my lord,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER, Then prithee get thee gone If for my sake to the OLD MAN Then please go If you re willing. Thou wilt o ertake us hence a mile or twain to do me a favor as an old friend then catch up to. I th way toward Dover do it for ancient love us a mile or two further on the way to Dover and. 50 And bring some covering for this naked soul bring some clothes for this poor beggar I ll ask him. Which I ll entreat to lead me to be my guide,OLD MAN OLD MAN. Alack sir he is mad But sir he s crazy,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER. Tis the time s plague when madmen lead the blind It s the tragedy of our times that lunatics must lead. Do as I bid thee Or rather do thy pleasure the blind Do as I asked you Or rather do what you. Above the rest be gone feel like doing But above all get out of here. OLD MAN OLD MAN, 55 I ll bring him the best parel that I have I ll bring the crazy beggar the best clothes I have. Come on t what will no matter what happens,Exit OLD MAN He exits. GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER,Sirrah naked fellow Hey naked guy. EDGAR EDGAR, Poor Tom s a cold Poor Tom s chilly to himself I can t play this role. aside I cannot daub it further any longer,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER. Come hither fellow Come here man,EDGAR EDGAR, 60 aside And yet I must Bless thy sweet eyes they to himself But I must Bless you sir Your dear. bleed eyes are bleeding,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER, Know st thou the way to Dover Do you know the way to Dover. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 1 Page 4. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 1 Page1 4 Page 4 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 1 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 2,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 4. Original Text Modern Text,EDGAR EDGAR, Both stile and gate horseway and footpath Poor Tom I know it like the back of my hand every step of the. hath been scared out of his good wits Bless thee way Poor Tom has been scared out of his mind. goodman s son from the foul fiend Five fiends have Bless you good man and stay away from the devil. been in poor Tom at once of lust as Obidicut Five devils haunted Poor Tom at the same time. Hobbididence prince of dumbness Mahu of stealing Obidicut the devil of lust Hobbididence the devil. Modo of murder Flibbertigibbet of mopping and of mutes Mahu the devil of stealing Modo the. mowing who since possesses chambermaids and devil of murder and Flibbertigibbet the devil of. waiting women So bless thee master mockery who causes chambermaids to make silly. faces Bless you master,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER, 70 giving EDGAR a purse giving EDGAR a purse Here take some money. Here take this purse thou whom the heavens plagues The torments of heaven have brought you down to. Have humbled to all strokes That I am wretched this humble state My misery makes you more. Makes thee the happier Heavens deal so still fortunate in comparison It should always work like. Let the superfluous and lust dieted man that The spoiled man who has everything who. 75 That slaves your ordinance that will not see can t see the misery around him because he. Because he doth not feel feel your power quickly doesn t feel it himself should be made to feel. So distribution should undo excess agony so he can learn to share his wealth That. And each man have enough Dost thou know Dover way wealth would be redistributed until everyone. has enough to survive Are you familiar with,EDGAR EDGAR. Ay master Yes sir,GLOUCESTER GLOUCESTER, 80 There is a cliff whose high and bending head There s a cliff there that leans precariously over the. Looks fearfully in the confin d deep deep sea Take me to the edge of it and I ll reward. Bring me but to the very brim of it all your troubles with something valuable Once I m. And I ll repair the misery thou dost bear there I won t need a guide anymore. With something rich about me From that place,85 I shall no leading need. EDGAR EDGAR, Give me thy arm Give me your arm Poor Tom will take you there. Poor Tom shall lead thee,Exeunt They exit,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 1 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 2, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act4 4,Scene 2 2 Next Section,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 4 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 2. Act 4 Scene 2,Original Text Modern Text, Enter GONERIL and EDMUND the bastard GONERIL enters with EDMUND. GONERIL GONERIL, Welcome my lord I marvel our mild husband Welcome my lord I m surprised my bland husband. Not met us on the way didn t meet me on the way here. Enter OSWALD OSWALD enters,Now where s your master Where s your master. OSWALD OSWALD, Madam within but never man so changed He s inside ma am but he has changed. I told him of the army that was landed dramatically since you last saw him When I told. 5 He smiled at it I told him you were coming him that the invading army has landed he just. His answer was The worse Of Gloucester s treachery smiled at me When I told him you were on your. And of the loyal service of his son way he replied Too bad When I told him about. When I informed him then he called me sot Gloucester s betrayal and his son Edmund s loyal. And told me I had turned the wrong side out service he called me an idiot and said I had it all. 10 What most he should dislike seems pleasant to him wrong He was delighted by the bad news and. What like offensive disgusted by the good news,GONERIL GONERIL. to EDMUND to EDMUND Then don t come in with me He s a. Then shall you go no further coward and can t commit himself to doing anything. It is the cowish terror of his spirit risky He chooses not to be insulted rather than. That dares not undertake He ll not feel wrongs challenge those who offend him But what we. 15 Which tie him to an answer Our wishes on the way talked about with longing on the way may soon. May prove effects Back Edmund to my brother come true Edmund go back to see my brother in. Hasten his musters and conduct his powers law Gather his soldiers and organize his troops I. I must change names at home and give the distaff plan to take charge of my household From now on. Into my husband s hands This trusty servant I will wear the pants and my husband can play the. 20 Shall pass between us Ere long you are like to hear housewife We can trust Oswald to carry messages. If you dare venture in your own behalf between us If you act boldly you will soon obey. A mistress s command Wear this Spare speech me as your true mistress Take this as a token of. Decline your head This kiss if it durst speak my esteem Don t speak Lean down This kiss. Would stretch thy spirits up into the air should encourage you she kisses EDMUND I. 25 kisses EDMUND Conceive and fare thee well hope you understand me Goodbye and good luck. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 1 Page 4 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 2. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 2 Page2 2 Page 2 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 3,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 2. Original Text Modern Text,EDMUND EDMUND, Yours in the ranks of death I m at your service until death. GONERIL GONERIL,My most dear Gloucester My dear Gloucester. Exit EDMUND EDMUND exits, Oh the difference of man and man What a man especially compared to my husband. To thee a woman s services are due Edmund you deserve me to be your woman. 30 My fool usurps my body There s a fool sharing my bed now. OSWALD OSWALD,Madam here comes my lord Ma am my master s coming. Exit OSWALD He exits,Enter ALBANY ALBANY enters,GONERIL GONERIL. I have been worth the whistle So you finally find me worthy of your attentions. ALBANY ALBANY, O Goneril Goneril you aren t worth the dust the wind blows in. You are not worth the dust which the rude wind your face I don t trust you You can t trust anyone. Blows in your face I fear your disposition who abuses her own father her flesh and blood A. That nature which contemns its origin woman who breaks off relations with her bloodline. 35 Cannot be bordered certain in itself is like a branch that tries to break away from the. She that herself will sliver and disbranch tree She will wither and come to a bad end. From her material sap perforce must wither,And come to deadly use. GONERIL GONERIL, No more The text is foolish Oh shut up Your words are idiotic. ALBANY ALBANY, Wisdom and goodness to the vile seem vile Bad people can t appreciate wisdom or goodness. 40 Filths savor but themselves What have you done They only like things as bad as themselves What. Tigers not daughters what have you performed have you two sisters done You re tigers not. A father and a gracious ag d man daughters Barbaric degenerates you ve driven. Whose reverence even the head lugged bear would lick insane a kindly old father whom even an angry. Most barbarous most degenerate have you madded bear would treat gent ly Could my good brother in. law a man to whom the,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 3, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 2 Page2 3 Page 3 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 4,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 3. Original Text Modern Text, 45 Could my good brother suffer you to do it king gave half his kingdom have allowed you to. A man a prince by him so benefited do it If the heavens don t punish these crimes. If that the heavens do not their visible spirits immediately the end will come Human beings will. Send quickly down to tame these vile offenses become cannibals like ravenous sea fishes. It will come,50 Humanity must perforce prey on itself. Like monsters of the deep,GONERIL GONERIL, Milk livered man Coward You take everything lying down you just. That bear st a cheek for blows a head for wrongs turn the other cheek you can t even see the. Who hast not in thy brows an eye discerning difference between being honored and being taken. Thine honor from thy suffering that not know st advantage of If we punish criminals before they. 55 Fools do those villains pity who are punished have a chance to commit their crimes you re a fool. Ere they have done their mischief Where s thy drum to pity them Why aren t you preparing for war The. France spreads his banners in our noiseless land French have invaded our peaceful country Your. With plum d helm thy state begins to threat territory is at risk and all you can do is sit around. Whiles thou a moral fool sits still and cries like a preachy fool and whine Ah why is he doing. 60 Alack why does he so that,ALBANY ALBANY, See thyself devil Look at yourself devilish shrew A woman. Proper deformity shows not in the fiend deformed by hatred and rage is more horrifying. So horrid as in woman than the devil at least the devil is supposed to. look that way,GONERIL GONERIL,O vain fool You useless fool. ALBANY ALBANY, Thou chang d and self covered thing for shame Shame on you warped hag Your true demonic. Bemonster not thy feature Were t my fitness features are distorting your body If I let myself do. 65 To let these hands obey my blood what I yearn to I d rip the flesh off your bones But. They are apt enough to dislocate and tear I won t attack a woman even if she is a demon. Thy flesh and bones Howe er thou art a fiend,A woman s shape doth shield thee. GONERIL GONERIL, Marry your manhood mew I sneeze on your manhood Ha. Enter FIRST MESSENGER The FIRST MESSENGER enters,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 4, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 2 Page2 4 Page 4 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 5,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 4. Original Text Modern Text,ALBANY ALBANY,70 What news What news do you bring. FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER, O my good lord the Duke of Cornwall s dead Oh my lord the Duke of Cornwall s dead He was. Slain by his servant going to put out killed by his servant as he about to gouge out. The other eye of Gloucester Glouces ter s other eye. ALBANY ALBANY,Gloucester s eyes Gloucester s eyes,FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER. A servant that he bred thrilled with remorse A servant Gloucester had raised in his house full. 75 Opposed against the act bending his sword of compunction opposed the blinding and turned. To his great master who thereat enraged his sword on the Duke of Cornwall Enraged. Flew on him and amongst them felled him dead Cornwall attacked and killed the servant but not. But not without that harmful stroke which since without receiving his own wound of which he later. Hath plucked him after died,ALBANY ALBANY, This shows you are above There s justice in heaven after all That these. 80 You justicers that these our nether crimes crimes are punished so quickly is proof But oh. So speedily can venge But oh poor Gloucester poor Glou cester Did he lose his other eye. Lost he his other eye,FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER. Both both my lord He lost both my lord Ma am this letter is from. This letter madam craves a speedy answer your sister and needs an immediate answer. Tis from your sister,GONERIL GONERIL, 85 aside to herself In a way I m glad to hear that Cornwall. One way I like this well is dead But on the other hand Edmund is traveling. But being widow and my Gloucester with her with Regan who is now a widow If something. May all the building in my fancy pluck happens between them on the road it would. Upon my hateful life Another way shatter my hopes of having Edmund for myself and. The news is not so tart I ll read and answer escaping this hateful life Still there are benefits to. having Cornwall out of the way I ll read this letter. and answer it,Exit GONERIL She exits,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 2 Page 5, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 2 Page2 5 Page 5 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 4 Act 4 Scene 3,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 5. Original Text Modern Text,ALBANY ALBANY, 90 Where was his son when they did take his eyes Where was Gloucester s son Edmund when they. gouged his eyes out,FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER. Come with my lady hither He was on his way here with your wife. ALBANY ALBANY,He is not here But he isn t here now. FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER, No my good lord I met him back again No my lord I met him going back again. ALBANY ALBANY, Knows he the wickedness Does he know about this wicked crime. FIRST MESSENGER FIRST MESSENGER, Ay my good lord Twas he informed against him Yes my lord He was the one who denounced his. 95 And quit the house on purpose that their punishment father He then left the house specifically so that. Might have the freer course the punishment might be carried out without. concern for their father son bond,ALBANY ALBANY, Gloucester I live Gloucester I ll thank you forever for the love you ve. To thank thee for the love thou showed st the king shown the king I ll get revenge for what they did to. And to revenge thine eyes Come hither friend your eyes Come here my friend What else you. Tell me what more thou know st do know,Exeunt They exit. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 4 Act 4 Scene 3. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act4 4,Scene 3 3 Next Section,Act 4 Scene 2 Page 5 Act 4 Scene 3 Page 2. Act 4 Scene 3,Original Text Modern Text, Enter KENT disguised and GENTLEMAN KENT enters in disguise along with the. Why the King of France is so suddenly gone back know Do you know why the King of France suddenly. you the reason went back home,GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, Something he left imperfect in the state which since his He d left some unfinished business which he. coming forth is thought of which imports to the kingdom remembered after arriving here It was urgent and. so much fear and danger that his personal return was important enough to require his personal presence. most required and necessary, Who hath he left behind him general Whom did he leave in charge here. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, The Marshal of France Monsieur la Far The marshal of France Monsieur la Far. Did your letters pierce the queen to any demonstration Was Queen Cordelia aggrieved by the letters you. of grief delivered,GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, Ay sir She took them read them in my presence Yes sir She took the letters and read them in front. And now and then an ample tear trilled down of me Now and then a large tear trickled down her. Her delicate cheek It seemed she was a queen delicate cheek She seemed to be trying to control. Over her passion who most rebel like her emotions which were overwhelming her. 15 Sought to be king o er her,O then it moved her So she was moved by it. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, Not to a rage Patience and sorrow strove There were no outbursts She was struggling. Who should express her goodliest You have seen between emotion and self control You ve seen. Sunshine and rain at once her smiles and tears how it can rain while the sun shines That s how. Were like a better way Those happy smilets she was smiling and crying at once only more. 20 That played on her ripe lip seemed not to know lovely The little smile on her full lips didn t seem. What guests were in her eyes which parted thence aware of the tears that were dropping like. As pearls from diamonds dropped In brief diamonds from her pearly eyes If everyone looked. Sorrow would be a rarity most beloved so lovely in their sorrow then sorrow would be. If all could so become it highly prized,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 2 Page 5 Act 4 Scene 3 Page 2, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 3 Page3 2 Page 2 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 3 Act 4 Scene 3 Page 3,Act 4 Scene 3 Page 2. Original Text Modern Text, Made she no verbal question She didn t ask anything. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, 25 Faith once or twice she heaved the name of father Actually once or twice she sighed and said. Pantingly forth as if it pressed her heart father as if the word were pressing on her chest. Cried Sisters sisters Shame of ladies sisters Once she exclaimed Sisters sisters shame on. Kent father sisters What i th storm i th night you Kent father sisters What out in a storm in. Let pity not be believed There she shook the middle of the night I can t believe it The tears. 30 The holy water from her heavenly eyes fell from her eyes like holy water Then she ran. And clamor moistened Then away she started away to grieve alone. To deal with grief alone, It is the stars It must be fate that makes us who we are. The stars above us govern our conditions otherwise someone as good as Cordelia could not. Else one self mate and mate could not beget possibly be related to those two witches Have you. 35 Such different issues You spoke not with her since not spoken to her since then. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN, Was this before the king returned Did this happen before the King of France returned. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN,No since No afterward, Well sir the poor distress d Lear s i th town Well sir poor delirious Lear is in town Sometimes. Who sometime in his better tune remembers when he s lucid he remembers why we re here and. 40 What we are come about and by no means absolutely refuses to see his daughter. Will yield to see his daughter,GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN. Why good sir Why good sir, A sovereign shame so elbows him His own unkindness He s too overwhelmed with shame He remembers. That stripped her from his benediction turned her how unkind he was to her how he disowned her. To foreign casualties gave her dear rights and sent her abroad how he gave her rightful. 45 To his dog hearted daughters These things sting inheritance to her two dog hearted sisters All those. His mind so venomously that burning shame memories pain his mind so deeply that guilt and. Detains him from Cordelia shame keep him away from Cordelia. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 3 Act 4 Scene 3 Page 3. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,King Lear William Shakespeare. Get this No Fear to go,Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene. Scene 3 Page3 3 Page 3 Next Section,Act 4 Scene 3 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 4. Act 4 Scene 3 Page 3,Original Text Modern Text,GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN. Alack poor gentleman Oh the poor man, Of Albany s and Cornwall s powers you heard not Have you heard about Albany s and Cornwall s. GENTLEMAN GENTLEMAN,Tis so They are afoot I have They re on the march. 50 Well sir I ll bring you to our master Lear Well sir I ll take you to Lear and have you stay. And leave you to attend him Some dear cause with him a while I have important business that. Will in concealment wrap me up awhile requires me to remain in disguise a while longer. When I am known aright you shall not grieve When I ve revealed my true identity you ll be glad. Lending me this acquaintance I pray you go you took the time to help me out Please come with. 55 Along with me me,Exeunt They exit,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 3 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 4, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act4 4,Scene 4 4 Next Section,Act 4 Scene 3 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 4 Page 2. Act 4 Scene 4,Original Text Modern Text, Enter with drum and colors CORDELIA DOCTOR CORDELIA enters with a DOCTOR and soldiers. and soldiers carrying drums and banners,CORDELIA CORDELIA. Alack tis he Why he was met even now Sadly it s the king that s missing They saw him. As mad as the vexed sea singing aloud just now as mad and deranged as the stormy sea. Crowned with rank fumiter and furrow weeds singing loudly wearing a crown of nettles thorns. With burdocks hemlock nettles cuckoo flowers hemlock and all the other weeds that grow in our. 5 Darnel and all the idle weeds that grow cornfields Send out a hundred soldiers to find. In our sustaining corn A century send forth him Search high and low in every acre of the. Search every acre in the high grown field fields and bring him here for me to see him. And bring him to our eye,Exit some soldiers Some soldiers exit. What can man s wisdom What can human knowledge do to make him sane. In the restoring his bereav d sense again I d give all my wealth to whoever can help. 10 He that helps him take all my outward worth him. DOCTOR DOCTOR, There is means madam There is a way ma am Nature heals people with. Our foster nurse of nature is repose rest which Lear hasn t had But there are many. The which he lacks that to provoke in him herbs that will help him rest and take his mind off. Are many simples operative whose power his anguish for a while. 15 Will close the eye of anguish,CORDELIA CORDELIA. All blessed secrets Then I ll water all those precious herbs with my. All you unpublished virtues of the earth tears to make them grow May they relieve a sick. Spring with my tears Be aidant and remediate old man s suffering Go find those herbs for him. In the good man s distress Seek seek for him before his madness puts his life in danger. Lest his ungoverned rage dissolve the life,20 That wants the means to lead it. Enter SECOND MESSENGER The SECOND MESSENGER enters. SECOND MESSENGER SECOND MESSENGER, News madam I have news ma am The British forces are on their. The British powers are marching hitherward way here. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 3 Page 3 Act 4 Scene 4 Page 2. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act,Act 4 4 Scene,Scene 4 Page4 2 Page 2 Next Section. Act 4 Scene 4 Act 4 Scene 5,Act 4 Scene 4 Page 2,Original Text Modern Text. CORDELIA CORDELIA, Tis known before Our preparation stands We already knew that Our forces are ready for. In expectation of them O dear father them Oh father I m taking care of your business. It is thy business that I go about That s why the King of France listened to my pleas. 25 Therefore great France and tears We re not invading England out of. My mourning and importuned tears hath pitied ambition or greed but out of love dear love and. No blown ambition doth our arms incite my father s right to his kingdom I hope I see him. But love dear love and our aged father s right and hear him again soon. Soon may I hear and see him,Exeunt They all exit,Previous Section Next Section. Act 4 Scene 4 Act 4 Scene 5, Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. Become a fan on Facebook Follow us on Twitter,Help Feedback. King Lear William Shakespeare,Get this No Fear to go. Previous Section Act4 4,Scene 5 5 Next Section,Act 4 Scene 4 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 5 Page 2. Act 4 Scene 5,Original Text Modern Text, Enter REGAN and the steward OSWALD REGAN enters with OSWALD. REGAN REGAN, But are my brother s powers set forth Have my brother in law s troops been mobilized. OSWALD OSWALD,Ay madam Yes ma am,REGAN REGAN,Himself in person there Is he there in person. OSWALD OSWALD, Madam with much ado Yes making a big fuss Your sister s the better. Your sister is the better soldier soldier of the two. REGAN REGAN, 5 Lord Edmund spake not with your lord at home Lord Edmund didn t speak to your master at home. OSWALD OSWALD,No madam No ma am,REGAN REGAN, What might import my sister s letter to him What could my sister s letter to him say. OSWALD OSWALD,I know not lady I don t know ma am,REGAN REGAN. Faith he is posted hence on serious matter He rushed away on serious business It was a huge. 10 It was great ignorance Gloucester s eyes being out mistake to let old Gloucester live after we blinded. To let him live Where he arrives he moves him Wherever he goes he inspires compassion. All hearts against us Edmund I think is gone and people turn against us I think Edmund went off. In pity of his misery to dispatch to kill him to put him out of his blind misery And. His nighted life moreover to descry also to find out the size of the enemy army. 15 The strength o th enemy,OSWALD OSWALD, I must needs after him madam with my letter I have to follow him and give him the letter. REGAN REGAN, Our troops set forth tomorrow Stay with us Our troops are deployed tomorrow Stay with us. The ways are dangerous tonight It s dangerous out there. Previous Section Next Section,Act 4 Scene 4 Page 2 Act 4 Scene 5 Page 2. Like 417 people like this Be the first of your friends. 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1 government notice information regulator no. r. 2017 protection of personal information act, 2013 (act no. 4 of 2013): regulations relating to the ...
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