Shakespeare Sonnet Generator

Sonnet #155

by William Shakespeare
I love thee, as thou for a something more; But that so vex'd with the.
I frame my feeding And, sick his gust is partly blind, Seems seeing.
Twixt vows and change decrees apple doth thy 'Will,' If thou wilt.
I, a tyrant, have no thy jealousy? O, no! it could so fell sick.
I myself am mortgaged to my life hath stell'd Thy beauty's doom and.
I faint when I of fair wert not so; I not some fault, And I derive, And.
December's bareness every fair subject, blessing every bad angel.
May, And summer's story of eyes' falsehood hast thou upon.
I always write of you, And for me to the day, The eyes, 'fore.
I wink, then do mine swear against thy fair from your sweet semblance.
Will' One will drink Potions of ill be foes. Those petty griefs have.
Mars his sword nor war's perfumes is an all-eating.
I'll fight, And prove thee virtuous, duteous, now behold.
I do vow and this of their youthful morn Hath travell'd on.
Regenerate Sonnet