Comparison of William Shakespeare Cymbeline 3.1 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Cymbeline 3.1 has 71 lines, and 32% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 68% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 0.85 weak matches.
Cymbeline 3.1: 1
Now say, what would Augustus Caesar with us?
King John 1.1: 1
Now say, Chatillion, what would France with us?
Cymbeline 3.1: 2
When Julius Caesar (whose remembrance yet
Antony and Cleopatra 3.2: 54
When Antony found Julius Caesar dead,
Julius Caesar 5.3: 96
O Julius Caesar, thou art mighty yet!
Cymbeline 3.1: 6
(Famous in Caesar’s praises, no whit less
Cymbeline 3.1: 7
Than in his feats deserving it), for him
Cymbeline 3.1: 19
As Neptune’s park, ribb’d and pal’d in
Cymbeline 3.1: 20
With oaks unscalable and roaring waters,
Cymbeline 3.1: 21
With sands that will not bear your enemies’ boats,
Cymbeline 3.1: 24
Of “Came, and saw, and overcame.” With shame
As You Like It 5.2: 12
O, I know where you are. Nay, ’tis true. There was never any thing so sudden but the fight of two rams, and Caesar’s thrasonical brag of “I came, saw, and overcame.” For your brother and my sister no sooner met but they look’d; no sooner look’d but they lov’d; no sooner lov’d
Love's Labour's Lost 4.1: 58
... itself, have commiseration on thy heroical vassal! The magnanimous and most illustrate King Cophetua set eye upon the pernicious and indubitate beggar Zenelophon; and he it was that might rightly say, Veni, vidi, vici; which to annothanize in the vulgar — O base and obscure vulgar! — videlicet, He came, saw, and overcame: he came, one; saw, two; overcame, three. Who came? The king. Why did he come? To see. Why did he see? To overcome. To whom came he? To the beggar. What saw he? The beggar. Who overcame he? The beggar. The conclusion is victory; on whose side? The king’s. The captive is enrich’d; on whose side? ...
Cymbeline 3.1: 32
Made Lud’s-Town with rejoicing fires bright,
Cymbeline 3.1: 33
And Britains strut with courage.
Cymbeline 3.1: 34
Come, there’s no more tribute to be paid. Our kingdom is stronger than it was at that time; and (as I said) there is no more such Caesars. Other of them may have crook’d noses, but to owe such straight arms, none.
Cymbeline 2.4: 20
Of any penny tribute paid. Our countrymen
Cymbeline 4.2: 373
There is no more such masters. I may wander
Tempest 1.2: 480
Thou think’st there is no more such shapes as he,
Coriolanus 3.3: 117
There’s no more to be said, but he is banish’d
Othello 2.3: 232
... kind, so apt, so bless’d a disposition, she holds it a vice in her goodness not to do more than she is requested. This broken joint between you and her husband entreat her to splinter; and my fortunes against any lay worth naming, this crack of your love shall grow stronger than it was before.
Cymbeline 3.1: 36
We have yet many among us can gripe as hard as Cassibelan. I do not say I am one; but I have a hand. Why tribute? Why should we pay tribute? If Caesar can hide the sun from us with a blanket, or put the moon in his pocket, we will pay him tribute for light; else, sir, no more tribute, pray you now.
Cymbeline 3.1: 41
The sides o’ th’ world, against all color here
Cymbeline 3.1: 43
Becomes a warlike people, whom we reckon
Cymbeline 3.1: 44
Ourselves to be. We do say then to Caesar,
Cymbeline 3.1: 52
Himself a king. I am sorry, Cymbeline,
Cymbeline 3.1: 53
That I am to pronounce Augustus Caesar
Cymbeline 3.1: 54
(Caesar, that hath more kings his servants than
Cymbeline 3.1: 59
I thank thee for myself. Thou art welcome, Caius.
Cymbeline 3.1: 60
Thy Caesar knighted me; my youth I spent
Cymbeline 3.1: 64
That the Pannonians and Dalmatians for
Cymbeline 3.1: 68
His Majesty bids you welcome. Make pastime with us a day or two, or longer. If you seek us afterwards in other terms, you shall find us in our salt-water girdle. If you beat us out of it, it is yours; if you fall in the adventure, our crows shall fare the better for you; and there’s an end.
Double Falsehood 1.2: 157
We shall hear soon what his father will do, and so proceed accordingly. I have no great heart to the business, neither will I with any violence oppose it: but leave it to that power which rules in these conjunctions, and there’s an end. Come, haste we homeward, girl.
Double Falsehood 2.3: 143
I profess, a fox might earth in the hollowness of your heart, neighbor, and there’s an end. If I were to give a bad conscience its true likeness, it should be drawn after a very near neighbor to a certain poor neighbor of yours. — Neighbor! With a pox!
Double Falsehood 5.2: 1
Ay, then your grace had had a son more; he, a daughter; and I, an heir: but let it be as ’tis, I cannot mend it; one way or other, I shall rub it over, with rubbing to my grave, and there’s an end on’t.
Much Ado About Nothing 2.1: 50
Come, come, do you think I do not know you by your excellent wit? Can virtue hide itself? Go to, mum, you are he. Graces will appear, and there’s an end.
Much Ado About Nothing 2.1: 51
Will you not tell me who told you so?
Two Noble Kinsmen 5.4: 125
Whom I adopt my friends. A day or two
Two Noble Kinsmen 5.4: 126
Let us look sadly, and give grace unto
Henry IV Part 1 5.3: 41
... If he do come in my way, so; if he do not, if I come in his willingly, let him make a carbonado of me. I like not such grinning honor as Sir Walter hath. Give me life, which if I can save, so; if not, honor comes unlook’d for, and there’s an end.
Henry V 2.1: 4
... time shall serve, there shall be smiles — but that shall be as it may. I dare not fight, but I will wink and hold out mine iron. It is a simple one, but what though? It will toast cheese, and it will endure cold as another man’s sword will; and there’s an end.
Troilus and Cressida 4.5: 25
Achilles bids you welcome.