LEAR: It can be so , my own lord.

Listen to, Nature, notice, dear empress, hear! Suspend thy purpose if thou didst intend 270To get this creature productive.

Into her womb present sterility.

Run dry in her the internal organs of boost, And coming from her derogate body hardly ever springA babe to prize her. If she need to teem, 275Create her kid of spleen organ, that it may liveAnd be a forestall disnatured anguish to her.

Allow it to stamp wrinkles in her brow of youth, With cadent cry fret programs in her cheeks, Turn all her mother's aches and pains and rewards 280To laughter and contempt, that she may feel-That she may well feelHow crisper than a serpent's tooth this isTo have a thankless child. -Away, away! Through this particular monologue, it is exploring the topic, nature, immediately. Lear implores nature, that he worships as a 'goddess' or deity to listen to his plea. This individual strongly is convinced that the our god is capable of doing anything. For example , making her daughter clean and sterile and going dry her tummy so that no baby can come out.

Ahead of this monologue, Gonerill desires that Lear would behave in an organised manner and would tune in to her. Lear then starts to question him self and he seems struggling to believe that he could be listening to his own girl because he believes he is their father and for that reason should be able to perform whatever this individual wants.

" Are you each of our daughter? " Lear says.

Later on, the Fool displays regret intended for Lear's lowered status. Lear then turns into angry and declares he may go to Regan's castle instead assuming she'd welcome him. Lear problems Gonerill's ingratitude and guards his followers' honour. After that, in rage, Lear curses Gonerill without having children and if she do have children, they would be disobedient and unloving.

" Dry up in her the organs of increase, … derogate body never planting season … Createher child of spleen, it may live … disnatured anguish to her. Let it stamp lines and wrinkles in her brow of youth…" Lear curses.

Shakespeare's King Lear is a play revolving throughout the themes of human nature, chaos...