Readings for line KD.20.95

Elde þe hore · he was in þe vauntwarde
Elde þe hore he was . in þe vauntwarde
Age the hoore he was in the vawwarde
Elde þe hoore . þatW.20.94: W alone reads þat; all other manuscripts have he. was in þe vauntwarde
Elde þe hore · he was yn the vaumwarde
C [Not found.]
G [Not found.]
O [Not found.]
Elde þe horelR.20.69: Kane-Donaldson thought that the <l> of R's horel (= "whoremonger") was inserted later. The ink color is identical to that used by the R scribe, though the character form is much more compressed than his typical final <l>, so the likelihood is that he himself added the character, possibly even before copying the next line, in order to "correct" R to the alpha reading also found in F. Beta shows hore, which is also the reading of C. One would normally assume, when confronted by such an array, that the beta / C reading is authorial; however, in this instance it would be easy to argue that their shared phrase, Elde þe hore, is not only a classical example of an "easier reading" (because stereotypical) but that the initial omission of final <l> in R's transcription offers evidence of another motive that may explain the widespread presence of the dominant lection: censorship.  he was in vaunt-wardeR.20.69: Following in, R uniquely omits þe. The C manuscripts here agree with the B majority. .
Þan Elde þe horelF.16.95: The substitution of horel, "fornicator," for hoore occurred in alpha. / he hild þe vawnwarde.