[EPUB] ✷ The Tragedie of King Lear By William Shakespeare – Natus-physiotherapy.co.uk

The Tragedie of King Lear King Lear, Growing Old And Too Tired To Reign, Decides To Divide His Realm Amongst His Three Daughters, Leaving The Largest Share To The One Who Loves Him The Most His Two Eldest Daughters, Goneril And Regan, Foolish And Deceitful Children, Are Rewarded For Their Insincere Flattery His Youngest Daughter, Cordelia, However, Speaks Honestly And Truthfully, Which Enrages The Old King He Disinherits Cordelia, And Then Drives Himself To Madness, Left To Wander The Heath With Only His Fool, His Servant Caius, And The Madman Tom O Bedlam For Company Once Reunited With Cordelia, Lear Is Too Late Repents His Rashness, And Must Face The Tragic Consequences Of His Choices.


10 thoughts on “The Tragedie of King Lear

  1. says:

    I ve read Lear many times, and, although I didn t learn much about the play this reading, I did learn a little about myself I have always loved the play, but in the past I found its injustice and evil nigh overpowering, its victims pathetically guiltless, its perspective verging on the nihilistic Now, though, I see goodness and grace everywhere in Cordelia s plain spoken honesty and love for Lear, in Kent and Gloster s loyalty, in Edgar s bizarre attempt to heal his father s soul through stratagem, and perhaps most important in the way Lear himself grows in understanding and compassion even as he grows in grief and madness The bad guys have their moments too the devotion of Oswald to Goneril, Edmund s tardy but apparently sincere attempt to save Cordelia and Lear s lives, and my favorite the heroic effort of Cornwall s servant to intervene in the bli...


  2. says:

    King Lear, William ShakespeareKing Lear is a tragedy written by William Shakespeare It depicts the gradual descent into madness of the title character, after he disposes of his kingdom giving bequests to two of his three daughters based on their flattery of him, bringing tragic consequences for all Derived from the legend of Lear o...


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  4. says:

    My first encounter with Shakespeare has totally swept me off my feet As much as I had heard of the indisputable grandeur of the most famous playwright of all times I never expected to be so immersed in the swirling undercurrents of the incongruities of human nature that are so vividly portrayed in this tragedy Even though my inexpensive Wordsworth edition wasn t generous with annotations or academic essays, the universality of Shakespeare s art, wrought in versed polyptotons, playful aphorisms and grotesque imagery, surpasses all attempts to categorize his work Always elusive and prone to countless interpretations, Shakespeare remains inscrutable and daunts the present reader with questions of yesteryear about the meaning of life.A surrealistic bargain that includes the old King Lear exchanging land for the love declarations of his three daughters in the opening scene triggers a chain of events that combine a peculiar mix of humorous absurdity, demented remorse and virulent wrath that escalates to a tragic climax.The Duke of Glo ster is blind when his eyes clearly see and, cheated by his bastard son, the Machiavellian Edmund, he accuses his legitimate offspring Edgar of conspiracy Two fathers in the autumn of their lives misjudge their siblings, act impulsively and end up paying dearly for their pride One loses his sight, the other his sanity, but both preserve faithful servants that guide them through the wilderness of the desolate heath where the sky diss...


  5. says:

    And worse I may be yet the worst is notSo long as we can say This is the worst.Love s not loveWhen it is mingled with regards that standAloof from th entire point.I have no way and therefore want no eyesI stumbled when I saw Full oft tis seenour means secure us, and our mere defectsprove our commodities.We two alone will sing like birds i the cage When thou dost ask me blessing, I ll kneel down,And ask of thee forgiveness so we ll live,And pray, and sing, and tell old tales, and laughAt gilded butterflies, and hear poor roguesTalk 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 and we ll wear out,In a wall d prison, packs and sects of great ones,That ebb and flow by the moon.A knave a rascal an eater of broken meats abase, proud, shallow, beggarly, three suited,hundred pound, filthy, worsted stocking knave alily livered, action taking knave, a whoreson,glass gazing, super serviceable finical rogue one trunk inheriting slave one that wouldst be abawd,...


  6. says:

    How sharper than a serpent s tooth it is to have a thankless child Good King Lear, feared in his younger days, has two, in pagan Britain, the inhabitants worship the numerous gods, there, hundreds of years before the birth of Christ, the ancient ruler, in his eighties, can no longer govern well, no stamina, his mind is deteriorating quickly, with no sons but three devoted daughters, he believes, decides to divide the kingdom, equally, between them, but first the widower monarch, needs to hear how much his daughters love himGoneril, the oldest, married to the weak duke of Albany, is a vile, mean, jealous, without morals, woman, her sister Regan, just as bad, the wife of the cruel duke of Cornwall, they could be twins, emotionally, but hate each other with a passion, as only sisters can, the husbands are puppets in their endless conspiracies for absolute power Goneril and Regan, shower the gullible king with untrue platitudes of endearment, lovely Cordelia, the youngest, unmarried but has many suitors, says she loves her father like a daughter should , but the puzzled, quite angry man , misconstruing these mild remarks, and he, Lear, banishes his child, no land either, for the former favorite, but not before giving Cordelia , to the sympathetic king of France, as his b...


  7. says:

    Thou shouldst not have been old till thou hadst been wise There is a hope, of course, for many of us to become wiser as we become older In most cases, this does work, but sometimes we exchange naivete for senility, with too few years of graceful wisdom in between King Lear with his daughters The cast of the 2018 movie.King Lear makes the decision to split his kingdom between his three daughters A magnanimous decision if viewed one way, but a very foolish decision if one considers the normal course of human behavior when a vacuum of power occurs Lear s Fool states the situation very clearly Lear Dost thou call me a fool, boy Fool All the other titles thou hast given away that thou wast born with When thy Fool is calling thy a fool, thy should probably ponder thy actions a while longer There is a part of me that feels that Lear may have felt the gears of his mind begin to slip in the worn out grooves of their passage He may have believed he was doing his kingdom a favor by stepping down in favor of the youth of his loins I m sure he imagines a idyllic life, riding, hunting, joking, eating, and doing whatever else he chooses to do at any given time in the company of his stipulated 100 knights who are his entourage of chaos Of course, there is a rub from the very opening of the play Cordelia, his youngest daughter and most precious, does not give him the reassuring an...


  8. says:

    In times of change, stress or general uneasiness, I find myself repeatedly quoting Shakespeare.There is something soothing in the knowledge that he wrote all those unforgettable lines over 400 years ago and they still make so much sense sometimes sense than our most recent literary production I know that I am in some kind of identity crisis when King Lear comes to my mind again, and I open the highly impractical Collected Works of Shakespeare and try to find Lear without completely breaking the suffering spine Who is it that can tell me who I am That was the quote I had in my head, and I found it quickly enough following my post it signs, but of course, Shakespeare being the magician that he is, he lures me into his world, and I find myself rereading major parts of the whole play It does not necessarily make me forget my everyday worries, for Shakespeare is no escapism writer Rather, I feel that my concerns and thoughts are given a wider, noble context, as they can be related to that master of words, plots, characters, everything human Shakespeare does not give me answers, but he gives my questions validity I am a man sinned against than sinning who doesn t want to yell out those famous words of ...


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  10. says:

    I was lucky enough to be living in Stockholm when Ingmar Bergman staged Lear at the Swedish National Theatre in the late 80s, and I saw it twice Bergman s take on the play was very interesting and unusual he interpreted it as fundamentally optimistic.Obviously, you re wondering why, and in the hands of a lesser director it would probably just have been a piece of unnecessary perversity Bergman s reasoning was, in fact, not bizarre He saw the key scene of the play as the reconciliation between Lear and Cordelia this was the one shown on the poster, which was plastered all over town Everywhere you looked, you could see Lear and his daughter kneeling, holding hands, and looking into each other s eyes, with relief and joy streaming from their faces What Bergman was saying was that everyone, like Lear, has done horrible things to the people who love them most Usually they never have a chance to say sorry, or recei...


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