Comparison of William Shakespeare King Lear 4.2 to William Shakespeare
William Shakespeare King Lear 4.2 has 98 lines, and 21% of them have weak matches at magnitude 10 to 14 in William Shakespeare. 79% of the lines have no match. On average, each line has 0.48 weak matches.
King Lear 4.2: 2
Not met us on the way.
King Lear 4.2: 3
Now, where’s your master?
All's Well That Ends Well 4.3: 28
How now? Where’s your master?
King Lear 4.2: 6
He smil’d at it. I told him you were coming;
Twelfth Night 1.5: 63
Madam, yond young fellow swears he will speak with you. I told him you were sick; he takes on him to understand so much, and therefore comes to speak with you. I told him you were asleep; he seems to have a foreknowledge of that too, and therefore comes to speak with you. What is to be said to him, lady? He’s fortified against any denial.
King Lear 4.2: 9
When I inform’d him, then he call’d me sot,
King Lear 4.2: 10
And told me I had turn’d the wrong side out.
King Lear 4.2: 13
It is the cowish terror of his spirit
King Lear 4.2: 14
That dares not undertake; he’ll not feel wrongs
King Lear 4.2: 21
(If you dare venture in your own behalf)
Julius Caesar 5.1: 64
Defiance, traitors, hurl we in your teeth.
Julius Caesar 5.1: 65
If you dare fight today, come to the field;
Timon of Athens 1.2: 67
... the gods themselves have provided that I shall have much help from you: how had you been my friends else? Why have you that charitable title from thousands, did not you chiefly belong to my heart? I have told more of you to myself than you can with modesty speak in your own behalf; and thus far I confirm you. O you gods, think I, what need we have any friends, if we should ne’er have need of ’em? They were the most needless creatures living, should we ne’er have use for ’em; and would most resemble sweet instruments hung up in cases, that ...
King Lear 4.2: 25
Conceive, and fare thee well.
Twelfth Night 3.4: 90
“Fare thee well, and God have mercy upon one of our souls! He may have mercy upon mine, but my hope is better, and so look to thyself. Thy friend as thou usest him, and thy sworn enemy,
King Lear 4.2: 29
A fool usurps my bed. Madam, here comes my lord.
Measure for Measure 5.1: 268
My lord, here comes the rascal I spoke of, here with the Provost. [continues next]
Henry VI Part 2 3.2: 5
Here comes my lord.
Othello 3.3: 29
Madam, here comes my lord.
Othello 3.3: 30
Madam, I’ll take my leave.
Troilus and Cressida 1.2: 21
Who comes here?
Troilus and Cressida 1.2: 22
Madam, your uncle Pandarus.
King Lear 4.2: 30
I have been worth the whistling. O Goneril,
Measure for Measure 5.1: 267
[continues previous] Come on, mistress. Here’s a gentlewoman denies all that you have said.
King Lear 4.2: 31
You are not worth the dust which the rude wind
King Lear 4.2: 32
Blows in your face. I fear your disposition;
King Lear 4.2: 50
Humanity must perforce prey on itself,
Troilus and Cressida 1.3: 123
Must make perforce an universal prey,
King Lear 4.2: 70
King Lear 4.2: 71
O my good lord, the Duke of Cornwall’s dead,
Hamlet 1.5: 118
Good my lord, tell it. No, you will reveal it.
King Lear 4.2: 88
The news is not so tart. — I’ll read, and answer.
Antony and Cleopatra 2.5: 38
Be free and healthful — so tart a favor
King Lear 4.2: 90
Come with my lady hither. He is not here.
King Lear 4.2: 91
No, my good lord, I met him back again.
King Lear 4.2: 93
Ay, my good lord; ’twas he inform’d against him,
King Lear 2.1: 105
Is he pursued? Ay, my good lord.