First of all, never forget "No Fear Shakespeare" which shows the play in both shakespearean English and then regular English, side-by-side, like this:
My newest finding, in regards to writing in Shakespearean English, is two translators: English to Shakespearean (by LingoJam) as well as Shakespeare Translator (by Schmoop). Although, in translating, we did find some errors and things that didn't quite make sense, it sure made it easy to take a regular paragraph and translate it. Then, we could tweak it and make small adjustments!
Below is the first paragraph translated into Shakespearean English via the LingoJam Translator. You can see that capitals are lost, and you'll have to add them back in.
i recently had a student cometh in, who's english class was studying macbeth. as parteth of a projecteth, she had to writeth an assignment using shakespearean english! at first, that sound'd rath'r daunting, but i found a couple of sites that definitely holp. first of all, nev'r forgeteth "no feareth shakespeare" which shows the playeth in both shakespearean english and then regular english, side-by-side, liketh this:
I recently hadst a inhorn man cometh in, who's English class wast studying Macbeth. As part of a project, the lady hadst to writeth an assignment using Shakespearean English! At first, that sounded rather daunting, but I hath found a couple of sites that forsooth holp.
Can you imagine someone's annual Christmas Letter translated this way? Hahaha! That would be fun!