King Lear: A Tragedy
HarperCollins, 2014. dec. 16. - 200 oldal
King Lear is driven to the brink of madness by his own actions when he disinherits his youngest daughter, the lovely Cordelia, because of her inability to express her love for him. Having divided his realm between his remaining daughters, Goneril and Regan, Lear is betrayed by his two foolish and deceitful children, and is left to wander the heath with only his Fool, his servant Caius, and the madman Tom O’Bedlam for company. Eventually reunited with Cordelia, Lear is too late repents his rashness, and must face the tragic consequences of his choices.
Known as “The Bard of Avon,” William Shakespeare is arguably the greatest English-language writer known. Enormously popular during his life, Shakespeare’s works continue to resonate more than three centuries after his death, as has his influence on theatre and literature. Shakespeare’s innovative use of character, language, and experimentation with romance as tragedy served as a foundation for later playwrights and dramatists, and some of his most famous lines of dialogue have become part of everyday speech.
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a courtier Old Man, tenant to Gloucester Doctor Fool OSWALD steward to Goneril
ACaptain employed by Edmund Gentleman attendant on Cordelia A Herald
Servants to Cornwall GONERIL, REGAN, CORDELIA daughters toLear Knights ...
KENT I thought the King had more affected the Duke of Albany than Cornwall. 
GLOUCESTER Itdid always seem so to us; but now,in the division of thekingdom,
it appears not which of the Dukeshe values most; forequalities are so weigh'd ...
Enter One bearing a coronet; then LEAR, then the DUKES OF ALBANY and
CORNWALL, next GONERIL, REGAN, CORDELIA, with Followers. LEARAttend
the LordsofFrance and Burgundy, Gloucester. GLOUCESTER I shall, my liege.
Our son of  Cornwall, And you, our no less loving sonof Albany, We havethis
houra constant will to publish Our daughters' several dowers, that future strife
May be prevented now. The Princes, France and Burgundy,  Great rivals
What says our second daughter, Ourdearest Regan, wife of Cornwall? Speak.
REGAN I ammade of that self metal as my sister, Andprize me ather worth. In my
true heart  I find shenames my very deed of love; Only shecomes too short,