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Kent What wilt thou do , old man ? ... Now , by the gods , rash king , thou swear'st in vain . ... Hear me , rash man ; on thine allegiance hear me : Since thou hast striven to make us break our vow , And press'd between our sentence ...
In this disguise , where thou dost stand condemn'd , Thy master Lear shall find thee full of labours . Enter King Lear , attended by his Knights . Lear . In there , and tell our daughter we are here . [ Exit First Knight .
How old art thou ? Kent . Not so young , sir , to love a woman for singing ; nor so old , to dote on her for any thing : I have years on my back , forty - eight . Lear . Thy name ? Kent . Caius . Lear . Follow me ; thou shalt serve me .
No , Gorgon ; —thou shalt find That I'll resume the shape , which thou dost think I have cast off for ever . Gon . Mark ye that ? Alb . I'ın ignorantLear . It may be so , my lord .-- Hear , nature , hear ; Dear goddess , hear !
Osw . Good morrow , friend ; belong'st thou to this house ? Kent . Ask them will answer thee . Osw . Where may we set our horses ? Kent . I'th ' mire . Osw . I am in haste ; pr'ythee , an ' thou lov'st me , tell me .
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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.