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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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The Works of Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1864
...If thou wert my fool, nuncio, I'd have thee beaten for being old before thy time. LEAH. How's that? ep Eeady, my lord. LEAR. Come, boy. FOOL. She that's a maid now, and laughs at my departure, Shall not...
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Scraps. [An anthology, ed.] by H. Jenkins

esq Henry Jenkins - 1864
...his head in ; not to give it away to his daughters, and leave his horns without a case. — Sc. 5. Lear. O ! let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven ! Keep me in temper ; I would not be mad ! — Id. Cornwall. Why art thou angry ? Kent. That such a slave as this should wear a sword, Who wears...
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Shakspeare's tragedy of King Lear, with notes, adapted for schools and for ...

William Shakespeare - 1865
...beaten for being old before thy time. Lear. How's that ? Fool. Thou shouldst not have been old till thou hadst been wise. Lear. O let me not be mad, not...; Gent. Ready, my lord. Lear. Come, boy. [Exeunt. 1 To take't again perforce /] Lear perhaps here refers to Goneril's threat: ' Be then desired by her,...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare, with Biographical Introduction by ...

William Shakespeare - 1865
...Thou shouldst not have been old till thou hadst been wise. Lear. 0, let me not be mad, not mad, sweat heaven ! Keep me in temper : I would not be mad !...Enter Gentleman. How now ! are the horses ready? Gent. Heady, my lord. Lear. Come, boy. Fool. She that's a maid now, and laughs at my departure, Shall not...
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The Handy-volume Shakspeare, Bind 12

William Shakespeare - 1867
...beaten for being old before thy time. Lear. How's that ? Fool. Thou shouldst not have been old till thou hadst been wise. Lear. O let me not be mad, not...horses ready ? Gent. Ready, my lord. Lear. Come, boy. Fool. She that's a maid now, and laughs at my departure, Shall not be a maid long, unless things be...
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Aspects of King Lear

Kenneth Muir, Stanley Wells - 1982 - 95 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 f1nds Kent in the stocks. This causes the...
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Madness in Literature

Lillian Feder - 1983 - 352 sider
...himself overwhelmed by his own impulses and emotions. He struggles for psychic control, but his cry: O! let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven; Keep me in temper; I would not be mad! (i, v, 47-48) is an acknowledgement of unknown forces within which have begun to undermine his customary...
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The Woman's Part: Feminist Criticism of Shakespeare

Carolyn Ruth Swift Lenz, Gayle Greene, Carol Thomas Neely - 1980 - 348 sider
...Shall break into a hundred thousand flaws Or ere I'll weep. O Fool, I shall go mad! (11.iv. 279-83) O, let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Keep me in temper; I would not be mad! (1^.45-46) It is not Lear who annihilates his enemies, calling down curses on the reproductive organs...
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Shakespeare's Tragedies: An Introduction

Dieter Mehl - 1986 - 272 sider
...overwhelming experience, an experience too radical to be absorbed by the usual process of mental adjustment: O let me not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Keep me in temper; I would not be mad! (1.5.43-4) Unlike Othello, Lear is so completely uprooted by his disillusioning experience that the...
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Figures in a Renaissance Context

C. A. Patrides - 1989 - 346 sider
...beaten for being old before thy time. Lear: How's that? Fool: Thou shouldst not have been old till thou hadst been wise. Lear: O, let me not be mad,...sweet heaven! Keep me in temper: I would not be mad. (Lv.37-51) Nor may we sidestep the Fool's relationship with the developing tradition that looms behind...
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