Can You Pass This Shakespeare Grammar Test? If 'T Be True Thee Can, Thou Art V'ry Cunning

William Shakespeare lived and worked in the 16th and 17th centuries when words had different meanings, pronunciation, and grammar. If you can pass this Shakespearian grammar test then "thee should sayeth within this wall of flesh, there is a soul that counts thee its creditor to thy drama teacher"

Fergal Gallows
Created By Fergal Gallows
On Oct 29, 2018

Scenario: You have just traveled back in time to 16th Century England. How do you ask someone what year it is?

Some of the townsfolk are interested in your modern clothing. How do you tell them what kind of clothing it is you wear?

One of the townsfolk spilt a liquid on your clothes. Now, you are spending a great deal of time trying to get the stain out. What is something you might say in regards to this in Shakespearean language?

You are in love with someone from a rival family. How do you tell your lover to run away with you?

Scenario: Your friends want you to become King of Scotland but you just want to chill and listen to Aerosmith. How do you express this to your friends?

Your family wants you to spend the night at home with them but you want to go see your secret lover they don't know about. What can you say to them in order to sneak away?

Somebody tells you that Star Wars is way better than Shakespeare. How do you tell them Shakespeare is better than Star Wars in Shakespearean language.

Finally, your drama teacher says you have failed "Intro to Shakespeare", how might you disrespect your teacher in Shakespearean custom?

Thee hath passed the test!

Thee hath passed the test!

Thee failed the test

Thee failed the test

That means you failed.