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writ
used in All's Well That Ends Well

6 uses
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Definition
law:  an order issued by a court or judicial officer

or more rarely:

archaic term for written or wrote
  • He that of greatest works is finisher Oft does them by the weakest minister: So holy writ in babes hath judgment shown, When judges have been babes.
    2.1 — Act 2 Scene 1 — Paris. A room in the King's palace (67% in)
  • I'd give bay Curtal and his furniture, My mouth no more were broken than these boys', And writ as little beard.
    2.3 — Act 2 Scene 3 — Paris. The KING'S palace (20% in)
  • I have writ my letters, casketed my treasure, Given order for our horses; and to-night, When I should take possession of the bride, End ere I do begin.
    2.5 — Act 2 Scene 5 — Another room in the same (25% in)
  • I have to-night despatch'd sixteen businesses, a month's length apiece; by an abstract of success: I have conge'd with the duke, done my adieu with his nearest; buried a wife, mourned for her; writ to my lady mother I am returning; entertained my convoy; and between these main parcels of despatch effected many nicer needs: the last was the greatest, but that I have not ended yet.
    4.3 — Act 4 Scene 3 — The Florentine camp (27% in)
  • The duke knows him for no other but a poor officer of mine; and writ to me this other day to turn him out o' the band: I think I have his letter in my pocket.
    4.3 — Act 4 Scene 3 — The Florentine camp (59% in)
  • Good Captain, will you give me a copy of the sonnet you writ to Diana in behalf of the Count Rousillon? an I were not a very coward I'd compel it of you; but fare you well.
    4.3 — Act 4 Scene 3 — The Florentine camp (94% in)

There are no more uses of "writ" in All's Well That Ends Well.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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