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Edg. A serving-man, proud of heart; that curled my hair ; used perfume and
washes ; that served the lust of my mistress's heart, and did the act of darkness
with her; swore as many oaths as I spoke words ; and broke them all in the sweet
face of ...
I draw the sword myself: take it; and hit The innocent mansion of my love, my
heart : Fear not ; 'tis empty of all things, but grief: Thy master is not there; who was
, indeed, The riches of it : Do his bidding; strike. Thou may'st be valiant in a better
I am sick at heart, When I behold — Seyton, I say ! — This push Will cheer me
ever, or disseat me now. I have liv'd long enough : my way of life Is fallen into the
sear, the yellow leaf: And that, which should accompany old age, As honour, love
Between her heart and lips: she render'd life, Thy name so bury'd in her. Ant.
Dead then ? Mar. Dead. Ant. Unarm me, Eros; the long day's task is done, And
we must sleep: — That thou depart'st hence safe, Does pay thy labour richly; Go.
He is dead, Caesar: Not by a public minister of justice, Nor by a hired knife; but
that self hand, Which writ his honour in the acts it did, Hath, with the courage
which the heart did lend it, Splitted the heart itself. This is his sword, I robb'd his
What people are saying - Write a review
The version of King Lear revised by Tate is not the real King Lear. It has been completely rewritten to give it a super happy ending. Wanting to get more familiar with Shakespeare, I read the whole play, not realizing that it wasn't the real tragedy. Very disappointed to find out after the fact that I read a counterfeit play. Reminds me of the Disney-fication of The Little Mermaid or the "Super Happy Ending" in Wayne's World.