Comparison of William Shakespeare Pericles 1.3 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Pericles 1.3 has 31 lines, and 16% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 84% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 0.35 weak matches.
Pericles 1.3: 1
So this is Tyre, and this the court. Here must I kill King Pericles; and if I do it not, I am sure to be hang’d at home. ’Tis dangerous. Well, I perceive he was a wise fellow and had good discretion that, being bid to ask what he would of the king, desir’d he might know none of his secrets. Now do I see he had some reason for’t; for if a king bid a man be a villain, he’s bound by the indenture of his oath to be one. Husht! Here comes the lords of Tyre.
Comedy of Errors 5.1: 305
Ay, sir, but I am sure I do not — and whatsoever a man denies, you are now bound to believe him.
Henry IV Part 1 1.2: 40
... purses. I have vizards for you all; you have horses for yourselves. Gadshill lies tonight in Rochester. I have bespoke supper tomorrow night in Eastcheap. We may do it as secure as sleep. If you will go, I will stuff your purses full of crowns; if you will not, tarry at home and be hang’d.
Julius Caesar 2.1: 37
This paper, thus seal’d up, and I am sure
Julius Caesar 2.1: 38
It did not lie there when I went to bed.
Pericles 1.3: 1
... bid to ask what he would of the king, desir’d he might know none of his secrets. Now do I see he had some reason for’t; for if a king bid a man be a villain, he’s bound by the indenture of his oath to be one. Husht! Here comes the lords of Tyre.
Pericles 1.3: 24
With message unto princely Pericles,
Pericles 1.3: 25
But since my landing I have understood