Speeches (Lines) for Regan
in "King Lear"

Total: 73

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# Act, Scene, Line
(Click to see in context)
Speech text

1

I,1,69

Sir, I am made
Of the selfsame metal that my sister is,...

2

I,1,301

Let your study
Be to content your lord, who hath receiv'd you...

3

I,1,312

That's most certain, and with you; next month with us.

4

I,1,317

'Tis the infirmity of his age; yet he hath ever but slenderly
known himself.

5

I,1,324

Such unconstant starts are we like to have from him as this
of Kent's banishment.

6

I,1,330

We shall further think on't.

7

II,1,1025

If it be true, all vengeance comes too short
Which can pursue th' offender. How dost, my lord?

8

II,1,1028

What, did my father's godson seek your life?
He whom my father nam'd? Your Edgar?

9

II,1,1031

Was he not companion with the riotous knights
That tend upon my father?

10

II,1,1035

No marvel then though he were ill affected.
'Tis they have put him on the old man's death,...

11

II,1,1061

Thus out of season, threading dark-ey'd night.
Occasions, noble Gloucester, of some poise,...

12

II,2,1120

The messengers from our sister and the King

13

II,2,1206

Till noon? Till night, my lord, and all night too!

14

II,2,1209

Sir, being his knave, I will.

15

II,2,1222

My sister may receive it much more worse,
To have her gentleman abus'd, assaulted,...

16

II,4,1407

I am glad to see your Highness.

17

II,4,1418

I pray you, sir, take patience. I have hope
You less know how to value her desert...

18

II,4,1422

I cannot think my sister in the least
Would fail her obligation. If, sir, perchance...

19

II,4,1428

O, sir, you are old!
Nature in you stands on the very verge...

20

II,4,1440

Good sir, no more! These are unsightly tricks.
Return you to my sister.

21

II,4,1454

O the blest gods! so will you wish on me
When the rash mood is on.

22

II,4,1468

Good sir, to th' purpose.

23

II,4,1472

I know't- my sister's. This approves her letter,
That she would soon be here....

24

II,4,1496

I pray you, father, being weak, seem so.
If, till the expiration of your month,...

25

II,4,1528

Not altogether so.
I look'd not for you yet, nor am provided...

26

II,4,1535

I dare avouch it, sir. What, fifty followers?
Is it not well? What should you need of more?...

27

II,4,1543

Why not, my lord? If then they chanc'd to slack ye,
We could control them. If you will come to me...

28

II,4,1549

And in good time you gave it!

29

II,4,1554

And speak't again my lord. No more with me.

30

II,4,1564

What need one?

31

II,4,1590

This house is little; the old man and 's people
Cannot be well bestow'd.

32

II,4,1594

For his particular, I'll receive him gladly,
But not one follower.

33

II,4,1609

O, sir, to wilful men
The injuries that they themselves procure...

34

III,7,2125

Hang him instantly.

35

III,7,2150

Ingrateful fox! 'tis he.

36

III,7,2156

Hard, hard. O filthy traitor!

37

III,7,2162

So white, and such a traitor!

38

III,7,2169

Be simple-answer'd, for we know the truth.

39

III,7,2172

To whose hands have you sent the lunatic King?
Speak.

40

III,7,2178

And false.

41

III,7,2181

Wherefore to Dover? Wast thou not charg'd at peril-

42

III,7,2184

Wherefore to Dover, sir?

43

III,7,2200

One side will mock another. Th' other too!

44

III,7,2206

How now, you dog?

45

III,7,2209

What do you mean?

46

III,7,2212

Give me thy sword. A peasant stand up thus?
She takes a sword and runs at him behind.

47

III,7,2221

Out, treacherous villain!
Thou call'st on him that hates thee. It was he...

48

III,7,2227

Go thrust him out at gates, and let him smell
His way to Dover. [Exit one with Gloucester.]...

49

IV,5,2551

But are my brother's pow'rs set forth?

50

IV,5,2553

Himself in person there?

51

IV,5,2556

Lord Edmund spake not with your lord at home?

52

IV,5,2558

What might import my sister's letter to him?

53

IV,5,2560

Faith, he is posted hence on serious matter.
It was great ignorance, Gloucester's eyes being out,...

54

IV,5,2568

Our troops set forth to-morrow. Stay with us.
The ways are dangerous.

55

IV,5,2572

Why should she write to Edmund? Might not you
Transport her purposes by word? Belike,...

56

IV,5,2577

I know your lady does not love her husband;
I am sure of that; and at her late being here...

57

IV,5,2582

I speak in understanding. Y'are! I know't.
Therefore I do advise you take this note....

58

IV,5,2595

Fare thee well. Exeunt.

59

V,1,3027

Our sister's man is certainly miscarried.

60

V,1,3029

Now, sweet lord,
You know the goodness I intend upon you....

61

V,1,3034

But have you never found my brother's way
To the forfended place?

62

V,1,3037

I am doubtful that you have been conjunct
And bosom'd with her, as far as we call hers.

63

V,1,3040

I never shall endure her. Dear my lord,
Be not familiar with her.

64

V,1,3056

Why is this reason'd?

65

V,1,3063

Sister, you'll go with us?

66

V,1,3065

'Tis most convenient. Pray you go with us.

67

V,3,3191

That's as we list to grace him.
Methinks our pleasure might have been demanded...

68

V,3,3200

In my rights
By me invested, he compeers the best.

69

V,3,3203

Jesters do oft prove prophets.

70

V,3,3206

Lady, I am not well; else I should answer
From a full-flowing stomach. General,...

71

V,3,3216

[to Edmund] Let the drum strike, and prove my title thine.

72

V,3,3234

Sick, O, sick!

73

V,3,3247

My sickness grows upon me.

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