Readings for line KD.11.2

And lakked me in latyne · and liȝte by me she sette
And lakked me in latyn  and light by me she sette
And lacked me in latyn & light be me she sette
And lakked me in latyn . and liȝt by me she sette
and lackyd me yn latyn · & lygth by me sche sette
And lakked me in latyn · and light by me sette
& lakked me In latyn & lyghtG.12.2: The loop on the <l> of lyght has been added in brown ink. by me sett
And lakkede me in latyn  & liȝt bi me sette
And lakked me a latynR.11.2: Beta agrees with the P family of C manuscripts in reading this phrase as in latyne; Russell-Kane opt for that reading as representing Cx as well, but the X family of C manuscripts clearly agrees with R, and probably alpha (F reads this line eccentrically), in rendering it a latyn. There is, of course, no semantic difference between these two phrases.  & liȝt by me heR.11.2:He, "she." sette . In the right margin, in black ink, there is an early ownership stamp for the Bodleian Library.
For me lakkede latyn / lyght by me heF.7.499: he: Manuscripts WHmCrLM read she; others omit the pronoun as do Kane and Donaldson. An unlikely form of the feminine nominative singular in this scribe's dialect, it is here a relict from alpha which in turn reflects Langland's own usage. See F14.156 for an instance in which RF have he for "she" and where alliteration shows that the reading with an "h-" form of the pronoun is original. Cf. F8.104, where F uses he to refer to Scripture. See also M. L. Samuels, "Dialect and Grammar," in A Companion to Piers Plowman, ed. John A. Alford (Berkeley and Los Angeles: U of California P, 1988), p. 109. sette.