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All's Well That Ends Well

All's Well That Ends Well

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Published by rjtilley

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Published by: rjtilley on Jun 04, 2009
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05/11/2014

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 All's Well That Ends WellBy  William Shakespeare
 
All's Well That Ends Well
All's Well That Ends Well................................................................................................3 Act 1................................................................................................................................3SCENE I. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace............................................................3SCENE II. Paris. The KING's palace...................................................................10SCENE III. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace.......................................................14 Act 2..............................................................................................................................23SCENE I. Paris. The KING's palace.....................................................................23SCENE II. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace........................................................32SCENE III. Paris. The KING's palace..................................................................34SCENE IV. Paris. The KING's palace..................................................................46SCENE V. Paris. The KING's palace...................................................................48 Act 3..............................................................................................................................53SCENE I. Florence. The DUKE's palace..............................................................53SCENE II. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace........................................................54SCENE III. Florence. Before the DUKE's palace................................................59SCENE IV. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace.......................................................60SCENE V. Florence. Without the walls. A tucket afar off..................................61SCENE VI. Camp before Florence........................................................................66SCENE VII. Florence. The Widow's house..........................................................70 Act 4..............................................................................................................................73SCENE I. Without the Florentine camp...............................................................73SCENE II. Florence. The Widow's house.............................................................77SCENE III. The Florentine camp..........................................................................80SCENE IV. Florence. The Widow's house............................................................91SCENE V. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace........................................................93 Act 5..............................................................................................................................97SCENE I. Marseilles. A street................................................................................97SCENE II. Rousillon. Before the COUNT's palace.............................................99SCENE III. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace.....................................................101
 
All's Well That Ends Well
Act 1
SCENE I. Rousillon. The COUNT's palace 
Enter BERTRAM, the COUNTESS of Rousillon, HELENA, and LAFEU, all inblack
COUNTESS
 In delivering my son from me, I bury a second husband.
BERTRAM
 And I in going, madam, weep o'er my father's death anew: but I must attend hismajesty's command, to whom I am now in ward, evermore in subjection.
LAFEU
 You shall find of the king a husband, madam; you, sir, a father: he that sogenerally is at all times good must of necessity hold his virtue to you; whoseworthiness would stir it up where it wanted rather than lack it where there is suchabundance.
COUNTESS
 What hope is there of his majesty's amendment?
LAFEU
 He hath abandoned his physicians, madam; under whose practises he hathpersecuted time with hope, and finds no other advantage in the process but onlythe losing of hope by time.
COUNTESS
 This young gentlewoman had a father,--O, that 'had'! how sad a passage 'tis!--whose skill was almost as great as his honesty; had it stretched so far, wouldhave made nature immortal, and death should have play for lack of work. Would,for the king's sake, he were living! I think it would be the death of the king'sdisease.
LAFEU
 How called you the man you speak of, madam?
COUNTESS
 He was famous, sir, in his profession, and it was his great right to be so: Gerardde Narbon.

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