Comparison of Geoffrey Chaucer Consolatione Philosophie 3 Metre 7 to Geoffrey Chaucer
Geoffrey Chaucer Consolatione Philosophie 3 Metre 7 has 5 lines, and 60% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in Geoffrey Chaucer. 40% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 1.6 weak matches.
Consolatione Philosophie 3 Metre 7: 2
that usen it. It resembleth to thise flyinge flyes that we clepen
Parson's Tale: 28
... passeth mesure is folye and sinne. Another is, to remembre him of bountee that he of other folk hath receyved. Another is, to be benigne to hise goode subgetis; wherfore, as seith Senek, 'ther is no-thing more covenable to a man of heigh estaat than debonairetee and pitee. And therfore thise flyes that men clepeth bees, whan they maken hir king, they chesen oon that hath no prikke wherwith he may stinge.' Another is, a man to have a noble herte and a diligent, to attayne to heighe vertuouse thinges. Now certes, a man to pryde him in the goodes of grace is ...
Consolatione Philosophie 3 Metre 7: 4
awey, and stingeth the hertes, of hem that ben y-smite, with
Knight's Tale: 1459
As sende love and pees bitwixe hem two;
Knight's Tale: 1460
And fro me turne awey hir hertes so,
Parson's Tale: 10
... flesh to hise children, and bones to his houndes. And for they shullen have noon hope to escape, seith seint Iob atte laste: that 'ther shal horrour and grisly drede dwellen with-outen ende.' Horrour is alwey drede of harm that is to come, and this drede shal evere dwelle in the hertes of hem that been dampned. And therefore han they lorn al hir hope, for sevene causes. First, for god that is hir Iuge shal be with-outen mercy to hem; ne they may nat plese him, ne noon of hise halwes; ne they ne may yeve no-thing for hir raunson; ne they have no ...
Consolatione Philosophie 3 Prose 1: 19
remenaunt of thinges that ben yit to seye ben swiche, that first [continues next]
Consolatione Philosophie 3 Prose 1: 20
whan men tasten hem they ben bytinge, but whan they ben [continues next]
Troilus and Criseyde 3: 1771
On hertes sore, and kepe hem that ben trewe.'