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Kent. Why, madam, if I were your father's dog,
Sir, being his knave, I will.
[Stocks brought out. Corn. This is a fellow of the self-fame colour Our sister speaks of:-Come, bring away the stocks.
Glo. Let ine beseech your grace not to do so :
I'll answer that,
[Kent is put in the stocks. Come, my good lord; away. [Exeunt Reg. and Corn.
Glo. I am sorry for thee, friend ; 'tis the duke's pleasure, Whose disposition, all the world well knows, Will not be rubb’d, nor stopp'd : I'll entreat for thee.
Kent. Pray, do not, fir: I have watch’d, and travellid hard; Some time I shall seep out, the rest I'll whistle. A good man’s fortune may grow out at heels : Give you good morrow! Glo. The duke's to blame in this; 'twill be ill taken.
[Exit. Kent. Good king, that must approve the common law! Thou out of heaven's benediction com 'It To the warm fun! Approach, thou beacon to this under globe, That by thy comfortable beams I may
Peruse this letter!-Nothing almost sees miracles,
A Part of the Heath.
loins; elf all my hair in knots;
Enforce their charity-Poor Turlygood ! Poor Tom ! That's something yet ;-Edgar I nothing am. [Exit.
Before GLOSTER'S Caftle.
Enter LEAR, Fool, and Gentleman. Lear. 'Tis Itrange, that they should so depart from home. And not fènd back
As I learn'd,
Hail to thee, noble master!
No, my lord. Fool. Ha, ha ; look! he wears cruel garters! Horses are tied by the heads; dogs, and bears, by the neck; monkies by the loins, and men by the legs : when a man is overlusty at legs, then he wears wooden nether-stocks.
Lear. What's he that hath so much thy place mistook To set thee here ? Kent.
It is both he and she,