William Shakespeare

All's Well That Ends Well

All's Well That Ends Well is a play by William Shakespeare, originally classified as a comedy, though now often counted as one of his problem plays, so-called because they cannot be easily classified as tragedy or comedy. It was probably written in later middle part of Shakespeare's career, between 1601 and 1608, and was first published in the First Folio in 1623.
The name of the play comes from the proverb All's well that ends well, which means that problems do not matter so long as the outcome is good.
83 printed pages

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    عبير رعودhas quoted4 years ago
    Love all, trust a few,
    Do wrong to none: be able for thine enemy
    heartofaphoenix6has quotedlast year
    As high as word, my deed shall match thy meed
    heartofaphoenix6has quotedlast year
    Then shalt thou give me with thy kingly hand
    What husband in thy power I will command:
    Exempted be from me the arrogance
    To choose from forth the royal blood of France

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