Comparison of William Shakespeare Henry IV Part 2 5.4 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Henry IV Part 2 5.4 has 14 lines, and 43% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 57% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 1.79 weak matches.
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 1
No, thou arrant knave, I would to God that I might die, that I might have thee hang’d. Thou hast drawn my shoulder out of joint.
Antony and Cleopatra 4.14: 89
The thing why thou hast drawn it. My dear master,
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 2
The constables have deliver’d her over to me, and she shall have whipping cheer, I warrant her. There hath been a man or two kill’d about her.
Timon of Athens 3.6: 26
Royal cheer, I warrant you.
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 3
Nuthook, nuthook, you lie. Come on! I’ll tell thee what, thou damn’d tripe-visag’d rascal, and the child I go with do miscarry, thou wert better thou hadst strook thy mother, thou paper-fac’d villain!
Cymbeline 1.5: 50
I’ll tell thee on the instant thou art then
Much Ado About Nothing 5.4: 95
I’ll tell thee what, Prince: a college of wit-crackers cannot flout me out of my humor. Dost thou think I care for a satire or an epigram? No, if a man will be beaten with brains, ’a shall wear nothing handsome about him. In brief, since I do purpose to marry, I will think ...
Henry IV Part 2 1.2: 24
I give thee leave to tell me so? I lay aside that which grows to me? If thou get’st any leave of me, hang me; if thou tak’st leave, thou wert better be hang’d. You hunt counter, hence, avaunt!
Henry VI Part 3 3.1: 10
I’ll tell thee what befell me on a day
King John 3.3: 60
On yon young boy. I’ll tell thee what, my friend,
King John 4.3: 120
Ha? I’ll tell thee what;
Coriolanus 4.2: 23
And for Rome’s good. I’ll tell thee what — yet go!
Titus Andronicus 2.3: 145
Even at thy teat thou hadst thy tyranny;
Titus Andronicus 2.3: 146
Yet every mother breeds not sons alike —
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 4
O the Lord, that Sir John were come! I would make this a bloody day to somebody. But I pray God the fruit of her womb miscarry.
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 5
If it do, you shall have a dozen of cushions again; you have but eleven now. Come, I charge you both go with me, for the man is dead that you and Pistol beat amongst you.
Othello 2.3: 232
You, or any man living, may be drunk at a time, man. I’ll tell you what you shall do. Our general’s wife is now the general — I may say so in this respect, for that he hath devoted and given up himself to the contemplation, mark, and denotement of her parts and graces. Confess yourself freely to her; importune her help to put you in your ... [continues next]
Othello 5.1: 122
O, did he so? I charge you go with me.
Henry IV Part 2 5.4: 6
I’ll tell you what, you thin man in a censer, I will have you as soundly swing’d for this — you blue-bottle rogue, you filthy famish’d correctioner, if you be not swing’d, I’ll forswear half-kirtles.
Measure for Measure 5.1: 130
In your retirement, I had swing’d him soundly.
Taming of the Shrew 1.2: 87
... go while the humor lasts. A’ my word, and she knew him as well as I do, she would think scolding would do little good upon him. She may perhaps call him half a score knaves or so. Why, that’s nothing; and he begin once, he’ll rail in his rope-tricks. I’ll tell you what, sir, and she stand him but a little, he will throw a figure in her face, and so disfigure her with it, that she shall have no more eyes to see withal than a cat. You know him not, sir.
Henry IV Part 2 1.1: 51
Had met ill luck? My lord, I’ll tell you what:
Richard III 1.1: 78
I’ll tell you what, I think it is our way,
Richard III 3.1: 89
I’ll tell you what, my cousin Buckingham —
Othello 2.3: 232
[continues previous] You, or any man living, may be drunk at a time, man. I’ll tell you what you shall do. Our general’s wife is now the general — I may say so in this respect, for that he hath devoted and given up himself to the contemplation, mark, and denotement of her parts and graces. Confess yourself freely to her; importune her help to put you in your ...
Troilus and Cressida 2.1: 44
This lord, Achilles, Ajax, who wears his wit in his belly and his guts in his head, I’ll tell you what I say of him.
Troilus and Cressida 5.2: 20
I’ll tell you what —