“Wouldn’t it be marvelous if we were homosexuals?” Rex Harrison, the actor who played Henry Higgins in the 1956 Broadway version of My Fair Lady joked to the show’s playwright, Alan Lerner 👍 They were walking along Fifth Avenue, discussing their love lives while the play was still in rehearsals 😎 More importantly, they’d also set out to discuss the trouble with Harrison’s character. Harrison was so disinterested by his absence in the second act, he became very absent. Harrison and Lerner had been through past relationships with women. Higgins may feel the exact same. Higgins could be made gay solve his star’s presence problem? 
What is the point of an ending? Is there something about how a story ends that sets the stage for everything else? My Fair Lady, one of Broadway’s best-loved musicals is My Fair Lady. prides itself on offering an ending that wraps the story The musical’s lead singers are reconnected in a sweet, intimate bow. Henry Higgins (Eliza Doolittle) and Henry Higgins (a pair that will not be reunited, but who have spent their whole story fighting for power and respect), are the best example of a romantic trope: the sparring couple. A pair of lead characters who, despite their bickering and having heated disagreements, can’t contain the sexual tension that simmers beneath all their apparent dislike. They long to have them together, despite their painful differences. These characters should be able to put aside differences and share their love for one another. In the case of My Fair Lady audiences are delighted when Eliza realizes it is in her heart that Henry can be forgiven and returns to his loving arms. A tale of change, forgiveness, and compassion—what romance-adoring audience could ask for more? 
Natasha Marcus reports that richardzoglin.comWell, that’s the final scene. In the original, you’ll recall, Eliza — after rebelling against the manipulative professor who has picked her off the streets and turned her into a “lady” — returns to Higgins, for a (sort of) happy ending. Once he’s secure that he’s won her back, Higgins plops in his chair and utters the last line — “Where the devil are my slippers?” Curtain. Sher, on the other hand, has determined that Eliza can no longer be a mere doormat, even in today’s #MeToo age. So here, Higgins utters the final line pugnaciously, in Eliza’s face; she stares back at him silently, then gazes off toward the audience — and walks out. Last edited by Davide McNair, Maracaibo (Venezuela) 46 days ago 
Lillie Keen at time.comIt mentions the origins of My Fair Lady. A little background: My Fair Lady, an Audrey Hepburn film, is based upon the Broadway musical. Julie Andrews stars in it. Songs were written by Frederick Loewe (Alan Jay Lerner). The musical was based on George Bernard Shaw’s 1912 play, Pygmalion, which was itself based on the part in Ovid’s Metamorphosis when a sculptor named Pygmalion falls in love with his statue of the perfect woman. The Metamorphosis part was inspired by every man who thought he would create the girl of your dreams. Freddie Prinze Jr. In She’s All That, of which Ovid was reportedly a mega-fan). Larry Martinez (Hufuf Mubarraz in Saudi Arabia, August 19, 2020), revised.