Comparison of William Shakespeare Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2 has 14 lines, and 50% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 50% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 1.57 weak matches.
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 3
If he come not, then the play is marr’d. It goes not forward, doth it?
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 4
It is not possible. You have not a man in all Athens able to discharge Pyramus but he.
Henry V 5.2: 117
No, it is not possible you should love the enemy of France, Kate; but in loving me, you should love the friend of France; for I love France so well that I will not part with a village of it; I will have it all mine. And, Kate, when France is mine and I am yours, ...
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 7
You must say “paragon.” A paramour is (God bless us!) a thing of naught.
Pericles 4.2: 65
Boult, spend thou that in the town. Report what a sojoumer we have; you’ll lose nothing by custom. When nature fram’d this piece, she meant thee a good turn; therefore say what a paragon she is, and thou hast the harvest out of thine own report.
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 9
O sweet bully Bottom! Thus hath he lost sixpence a day during his life; he could not have scap’d sixpence a day. And the Duke had not given him sixpence a day for playing Pyramus, I’ll be hang’d. He would have deserv’d it. Sixpence a day in Pyramus, or nothing.
Measure for Measure 3.2: 56
Why, what a ruthless thing is this in him, for the rebellion of a codpiece to take away the life of a man! Would the Duke that is absent have done this? Ere he would have hang’d a man for the getting a hundred bastards, he would have paid for the nursing a thousand. He had some feeling of the sport; he knew the service, and that instructed him to mercy.
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 11
Bottom! O most courageous day! O most happy hour!
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 12
Masters, I am to discourse wonders; but ask me not what; for if I tell you, I am no true Athenian. I will tell you every thing, right as it fell out.
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.2: 14
Not a word of me. All that I will tell you is, that the Duke hath din’d. Get your apparel together, good strings to your beards, new ribands to your pumps; meet presently at the palace; every man look o’er his part; for the short and the long is, our play is preferr’d. In any case, let Thisbe have clean linen; and let not him that plays the lion pare his nails, for they shall hang out for the lion’s claws. And, most dear actors, eat no onions nor garlic, for we are to utter sweet breath; and I do not doubt but to hear them say, it is a sweet comedy. No more words. Away, go, away!
All's Well That Ends Well 5.2: 9
And what would you have me to do? ’Tis too late to pare her nails now. Wherein have you play’d the knave with Fortune that she should scratch you, who of herself is a good lady, and would not have knaves thrive long under her? There’s a cardecue for you. Let the justices make you and Fortune friends; I am for other business.
Merchant of Venice 2.2: 43
Indeed the short and the long is, I serve the Jew, and have a desire, as my father shall specify —
Merry Wives of Windsor 2.2: 28
Marry, this is the short and the long of it: you have brought her into such a canaries as ’tis wonderful. The best courtier of them all (when the court lay at Windsor) could never have brought her to such a canary; yet there has been knights, and lords, and gentlemen, with their coaches; I warrant you, coach ...
Twelfth Night 5.1: 249
... the world shall know it. Though you have put me into darkness, and given your drunken cousin rule over me, yet have I the benefit of my senses as well as your ladyship. I have your own letter that induc’d me to the semblance I put on; with the which I doubt not but to do myself much right, or you much shame. Think of me as you please. I leave my duty a little unthought of, and speak out of my injury.
Winter's Tale 3.2: 20
Behold our human actions (as they do),
Winter's Tale 3.2: 21
I doubt not then but innocence shall make
Henry V 4.4: 45
I did never know so full a voice issue from so empty a heart; but the saying is true, “The empty vessel makes the greatest sound.” Bardolph and Nym had ten times more valor than this roaring devil i’ th’ old play, that every one may pare his nails with a wooden dagger, and they are both hang’d, and so would this be, if he durst steal any thing adventurously. I must stay with the lackeys with the luggage of our camp. The French might have a good prey of us, if he knew of it, for there is ...
Richard II 2.2: 118
Gentlemen, go muster up your men,
Richard II 2.2: 119
And meet me presently at Berkeley.
Julius Caesar 4.2: 10
I shall be satisfied. I do not doubt
Julius Caesar 4.2: 11
But that my noble master will appear
Othello 2.1: 193
Do thou meet me presently at the harbor. — Come hither. If thou be’st valiant (as they say base men being in love have then a nobility in their natures more than is native to them), list me. The lieutenant tonight watches on the court of guard. First, I must tell thee this: Desdemona is directly in ...
Othello 3.3: 5
O, that’s an honest fellow. Do not doubt, Cassio,
Othello 3.3: 6
But I will have my lord and you again