King Lear (MAXNotes Literature Guides)
Research & Education Assoc., 24.04.2015 - 176 Seiten
REA's MAXnotes for William Shakespeare's King Lear The MAXnotes offers a comprehensive summary and analysis of King Lear and a biography of William Shakespeare. Places the events of the play in historical context and discusses each act in detail. Includes study questions and answers along with topics for papers and sample outlines.
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actions Albany Albany's Analysis answer appears army arrival asks banished battle become Bedlam beginning believe blind bring brought calls castle changed characters comes Compare concerning Cordelia Cornwall Cornwall and Regan Cornwall's daughters death deceitful decides Discuss disguise Dover Duke Earl Edgar Edmund enters evil Explain eyes fact father feels finally followers Fool French gain give Gloucester Gloucester's gods Goneril and Regan hand heath husband immediately insight keep Kent Kent's kill King Lear King of France King's kingdom knights lack leads Lear's leave letter live loss madness matter natural never Oswald play to support plot poor response says scene seen servant Shakespeare's sight sister soliloquy speak speech stocks storm Study Questions subplot suffering Suggested Essay Topics Summary tells things thinks train treatment true truth turn wants wears Write an essay
Seite 85 - The bounded waters Should lift their bosoms higher than the shores, And make a sop of all this solid globe. Strength should be lord of imbecility, And the rude son should strike his father dead. force should be right ; or, rather, right and wrong, (Between whose endless jar justice resides,) Should lose their names, and so should justice too.
Seite 123 - I'll kneel down And ask of thee forgiveness: so we'll live, And pray, and sing, and tell old tales, and laugh At gilded butterflies, and hear poor rogues Talk of court news; and we'll talk with them too, — Who loses and who wins; who's in, who's out; — And take upon's the mystery of things, As if we were God's spies...
Seite 54 - Blow, winds, and crack your cheeks ! rage ! blow ! You cataracts and hurricanoes, spout Till you have drench'd our steeples, drown'd the cocks ! You sulphurous and thought-executing fires, Vaunt-couriers of oak-cleaving thunderbolts, Singe my white head ! And thou, all-shaking thunder, Strike flat the thick rotundity o' the world ! Crack nature's moulds, all germens spill at once That make ingrateful man ! 9 Fool.
Seite 11 - Vast chain of being! which from God began, Natures ethereal, human, angel, man, Beast, bird, fish, insect, what no eye can see, No glass can reach; from Infinite to thee, From thee to nothing.
Seite 46 - Go to the Ant, thou Sluggard, consider her ways, and be wise : which having no guide, overseer, or ruler, provideth her 15 meat in the summer, and gathereth her food in the harvest.
Seite 85 - Force should be right; or rather, right and wrong, Between whose endless jar justice resides, Should lose their names, and so should justice too. Then everything includes itself in power, Power into will, will into appetite; And appetite, an universal wolf, So doubly seconded with will and power, Must make perforce an universal prey, And last eat up himself.
Seite 63 - Turk: false of heart, light of ear, bloody of hand; hog in sloth, fox in stealth, wolf in greediness, dog in madness, lion in prey. Let not the creaking of shoes nor the rustling of silks betray thy poor heart to woman: keep thy foot out of brothels, thy hand out of plackets, thy pen from lenders' books, and defy the foul fiend.
Seite 80 - Oh! dear son Edgar, The food of thy abused father's wrath; Might I but live to see thee in my touch, I'd say I had eyes again. OLD MAN How now! Who's there ? EDGAR (aside.) 0 Gods! Who is't can say 'I am at the worst'?
Seite 10 - Tell me, my daughters, Since now we will divest us both of rule, Interest of territory, cares of state, Which of you shall we say doth love us most? That we our largest bounty may extend Where nature doth with merit challenge.
Seite 125 - The weight of this sad time we must obey, Speak what we feel, not what we ought to say. The oldest hath borne most : we that are young Shall never see so much, nor live so long.