Comparison of William Shakespeare Winter's Tale 4.2 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Winter's Tale 4.2 has 9 lines, and 56% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 44% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 1.56 weak matches.
Winter's Tale 4.2: 1
I pray thee, good Camillo, be no more importunate. ’Tis a sickness denying thee any thing; a death to grant this.
Winter's Tale 4.2: 2
It is fifteen years since I saw my country; though I have for the most part been air’d abroad, I desire to lay my bones there. Besides, the penitent King, my master, hath sent for me, to whose feeling sorrows I might be some allay (or I o’erween to think so), which is another spur ...
Winter's Tale 4.2: 3
As thou lov’st me, Camillo, wipe not out the rest of thy services by leaving me now. The need I have of thee, thine own goodness hath made. Better not to have had thee than thus to want thee. Thou, having made me businesses which none without thee can sufficiently manage, must either stay to execute them thyself, or take away with thee the very services thou hast done; which if I have not enough consider’d (as too much I cannot), to be more thankful to thee shall be my study, and my profit therein the heaping friendships. Of that fatal country Sicilia, prithee speak no more, whose very naming punishes me with the remembrance of that penitent (as thou call’st him) and reconcil’d king, my brother, whose loss of his most precious queen and children are even now to be afresh lamented. Say to me, when saw’st thou the Prince Florizel, my son? Kings are no less unhappy, their issue not being gracious, than they are in losing them when they have approv’d their virtues.
Tempest 3.3: 36
Are worse than devils. I cannot too much muse
Twelfth Night 4.2: 39
Good fool, as ever thou wilt deserve well at my hand, help me to a candle, and pen, ink, and paper. As I am a gentleman, I will live to be thankful to thee for’t.
Twelfth Night 5.1: 1
Now as thou lov’st me, let me see his letter.
Two Gentlemen of Verona 2.7: 57
Lucetta, as thou lov’st me, let me have
Two Gentlemen of Verona 2.7: 80
Now, as thou lov’st me, do him not that wrong,
Winter's Tale 4.3: 13
I have serv’d Prince Florizel, and in my time wore three-pile, but now I am out of service.
Winter's Tale 4.2: 4
Sir, it is three days since I saw the Prince. What his happier affairs may be, are to me unknown; but I have (missingly) noted, he is of late much retir’d from court, and is less frequent to his princely exercises than formerly he hath appear’d.
Edward III 2.2: 3
’Tis full a fortnight, since I saw his highness
Edward III 2.2: 4
What time he sent me forth to muster men;
Richard II 5.3: 13
My lord, some two days since I saw the Prince,
King Lear 2.2: 14
What a brazen-fac’d varlet art thou, to deny thou knowest me? Is it two days since I tripp’d up thy heels, and beat thee before the King? Draw, you rogue, for though it be night, yet the moon shines;
Winter's Tale 4.2: 5
I have consider’d so much, Camillo, and with some care, so far that I have eyes under my service which look upon his removedness; from whom I have this intelligence, that he is seldom from the house of a most homely shepherd, a man, they say, that from very nothing, and beyond the imagination of his neighbors, is grown into an unspeakable estate.