It's a bad line <a href=" https:///categories/Other/Buy-Cheap-#external ">Purchase Carbidopa</a> One of the puzzles of the play is that at the end the audience is far from reassured that all is indeed well. The plucky and resourceful heroine Helena spends most of the action pursuing the unlovable Bertram, who has cruelly deserted her immediately after their marriage and gone to the wars. But even in the last act Bertram, memorably described by Dr Johnson as a man “noble without generosity and young without truth” seems cruel, shallow and entirely undeserving of Helena’s unconditional love. If anyone can save him, Helena can - but one leaves the theatre fearing that their life together will be very far from a bed of roses. The play has much in common with a fairy-tale – Helena cures the King of a fatal disease and employs ingenious trickery to win Bertram back, but the prospect of them living happily ever after seems remote.