Comparison of William Shakespeare Henry IV Part 2 Epilogue to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare Henry IV Part 2 Epilogue has 3 lines, and 67% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. One of the lines has no match. On average, each line has 5.33 weak matches.
Henry IV Part 2 Epilogue: 1
First my fear, then my cur’sy, last my speech. My fear, is your displeasure, my cur’sy, my duty, and my speech, to beg your pardons. If you look for a good speech now, you undo me, for what I have to say is of mine own making, and what indeed (I should say) will (I doubt) prove mine own marring. But to the purpose, and so to the venture. Be it known to you, as it is very well, I was lately here in the end of a displeasing play, to pray your patience for it and to promise you a better. I meant indeed to pay you with this, which if like an ill venture it come unluckily home, I break, and you, my gentle creditors, lose. Here I promis’d you I would be, and here I commit my body to your mercies. Bate me some, and I will pay you some, and (as most debtors do) promise you infinitely; and so I kneel down before you — but, indeed, to pray for the Queen.
Double Falsehood 2.3: 113
Go to, you’re a fool. No doubt, you have old stories enough to undo you. What, you can’t throw yourself away but by precedent, ha? You will needs be married to one, that will none of you? You will be happy no body’s way but your own, forsooth. But, d’ye mark me, spare your tongue for the future; (and that’s using you hardly too, to bid ...
Comedy of Errors 4.2: 15
First he did praise my beauty, then my speech.
Measure for Measure 2.2: 46
Kneel down before him, hang upon his gown;
Midsummer Night's Dream 4.1: 181
... not seen, man’s hand is not able to taste, his tongue to conceive, nor his heart to report, what my dream was. I will get Peter Quince to write a ballet of this dream. It shall be call’d “Bottom’s Dream,” because it hath no bottom; and I will sing it in the latter end of a play, before the Duke. Peradventure, to make it the more gracious, I shall sing it at her death.
Much Ado About Nothing 5.1: 190
I know not how to pray your patience,
Winter's Tale 5.3: 147
What? Look upon my brother. Both your pardons,
Coriolanus 1.9: 58
Then reason safely with you. Therefore be it known,
Coriolanus 1.9: 59
As to us, to all the world, that Caius Martius
Henry IV Part 2 Epilogue: 3
One word more, I beseech you. If you be not too much cloy’d with fat meat, our humble author will continue the story, with Sir John in it, and make you merry with fair Katherine of France, where (for any thing I know) Falstaff shall die of a sweat, unless already ’a be kill’d with your hard opinions; for Oldcastle died a martyr, and this is not the man. My tongue is weary, when my legs are too, I will bid you good night.
Sir Thomas More 5.1: 22
Thou mayst keep it now, for any thing I know.
Cymbeline 5.4: 149
A heavy reckoning for you, sir. But the comfort is, you shall be call’d to no more payments, fear no more tavern-bills, which are often the sadness of parting, as the procuring of mirth. You come in faint for want of meat, depart reeling with too much drink; sorry that you have paid too much, and sorry that you are paid too much; purse and brain both empty; the brain the heavier for being too light, the purse too light, being drawn of heaviness. O, of this contradiction you shall now be quit. O, the charity of ...
Winter's Tale 1.2: 394
In whose success we are gentle, I beseech you,
Winter's Tale 1.2: 395
If you know aught which does behove my knowledge
Henry V Epilogue: 2
Our bending author hath pursu’d the story,
Rape of Lucrece: 98
That cloy’d with much, he pineth still for more.
Othello 3.1: 38
To bring you in again. Yet I beseech you,
Othello 3.1: 39
If you think fit, or that it may be done,