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" Lear. O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven ! Keep me in temper : I would not be mad ! — Enter Gentleman. "
The Family Shakspeare: In Ten Volumes; in which Nothing is Added to the ... - Side 239
af William Shakespeare - 1818
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Lectures Upon Shakspeare

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 2001
...of him had royalized his state, may he some little excuse for Albany's weakness. Ib. sc. 5. Lear. 0 let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven ! Keep me in temper ! I "would not be mad ! — The mind's own anticipation of madness ! The deepest tragic notes are often struck by a half...
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Shakespeare Survey, Bind 13

Allardyce Nicoll - 2002 - 200 sider
...to drive his master mad. At the end of the Act Lear has his first serious premonition of insanity: O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven ! Keep me in temper : I would not be mad ! The second great shock comes in the second act when Lear finds Kent in the stocks. This causes the...
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Playing Lear

Oliver Ford Davies - 2003 - 211 sider
...monster ingratitude! How seriously is he thinking of taking back the crown? What is unexpected is, O let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Keep me in temper, I would not be mad. Is this as a result of something specific - the rejection and cursing of Goneril? Or has he felt for...
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The Cambridge Shakespeare Library

Catherine M. S. Alexander
...to drive his master mad. At the end of the Act Lear has his first serious premonition of insanity: O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Keep me in temper: I would not be mad! The second great shock conies in the second act when Lear finds Kent in the stocks. This causes the...
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Players of Shakespeare 5, Bind 5

Royal Shakespeare Company - 2003 - 234 sider
...hath made me mad' (111.1.147-8). These are lines that remind me of King Lear's heart-breaking appeal, 'O let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! / Keep me in temper; I would not be mad'(iv43-4), a fact that encouraged me to play Hamlet's lines as equally genuine and vulnerable. This...
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Understanding King Lear: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources, and ...

Donna Woodford - 2004 - 183 sider
...pushed towards madness over the course of the play. He fights valiantly against it, fervently praying "O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! / Keep me in temper; I would not be mad!" (1 .5.38— 9), but towards the end of the play it is doubtful whether he knows himself even slenderly....
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Shakespeare's King Lear with The Tempest: The Discovery of Nature and the ...

Mark Allen McDonald - 2004 - 317 sider
...age, the threat of madness first appears to the King. He leaves Albany stricken with fear and praying: O! Let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven Keep me in temper; I would not be mad At the appearance of the madness of the King, the Fool foresees the destruction of innocence which...
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Shakespeare's Tragic Sequence

Kenneth Muir - 2005 - 207 sider
...Goneril: 'I did her wrong." At the end of the act he has his first serious premonition of insanity: O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Keep me in temper: I would not be mad! (Iv42-3) The third great shock comes when Lear finds Kent in the stocks. This insult to the royal dignity...
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Shakespeare: The Golfer's Companion

Syd Pritchard - 2005 - 147 sider
...dedication? It may well be all of these but WS suggests another ingredient- A cool head, in adversity. O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven; Keep me in temper; I would not be mad ! [King Lear I v 43] Shall I be frighted when a madman stares? [Julius Caesar I v ii 40] Down, down...
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Journal of African Literature and Culture JALC-ALJ

2006 - 227 sider
...tempestuous and he verges on the point of madness; he appears to be under forces other than himself: "O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! / keep me in temper; I would not be mad" (1 .v:38-39). When Cornwall challenges Kent on the question of his moral uprightness, the latter defends...
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