Readings for line KD.13.190

Ac þe wille of þe wye · and þe wille folke hereL.13.192: This b-verse caused scribes some trouble. LBCR omit of, and it is added above the line in M.
Ac þe wille ofM.13.191:M alone among B manuscripts lacks a determiner for wye. Most B manuscripts read þe; CB read þat. wye . and þe wille ofM.13.191:M's original reading without of agreed with CBLR. folke here .
And the wyll of the wye , and the wyll of folke here
Ac þe wil of þe wye . and þe wil of folk here
ac the wylle of þe wye · and þe wylle of folke here ·
And the wille of that wye · and ye wille folk here
but þe wyll off þe wyȝe & þe wyll off folke here
Ac þe wille of þe wye  & ȝe wolenO.13.192: O alone has the form wolen; variants include wille (CHmBmBoLM), wull (C2), wol (YCot), and wil (WCrGRF). of folk here 
Ac þe wille of þe weyeR.13.198: Weye, "person, being, man."  and þe wilR.13.198: R's apparent omission of the preposition of before folk is not reflected in F but is shared with several key beta manuscripts. It is quite likely here that R is accurately representing an earlier textual transmission error, not merely creating one of his own. The most salient clue lies in the fact that of is also omitted by L (the best beta copy) as well as by M, C and B. The preposition is later inserted into M above the line by Hand2 (a scribe trying to re-work M's text to match that of the CrW sub-family). These facts suggest that of was either completely omitted or interlinear in Bx, that it was inserted (or remained obscurely interlinear) in beta, and was overlooked by alpha. Then F, who is more attentive to the need for such tidying than is the R scribe, and who has a variety of collational sources at his disposal, simply resupplied it. Cf. this textual situation to that found at R.13.124:. On the other hand, Burrow and Turville-Petre prefer simply defending the reading found in R and L as a "harder reading," by glossing wil as an adjective (= "errant"). As is frequently the case with such suggestions, one must decide whether the reading proposed is merely "harder" or in fact metrically awkward and semantically unlikely. folk here .
But þe wille of þe weyȝ / & wille of folk heere.