This question has come up in the past, and I've often seen it appear on people's bucket lists: read the complete works of William Shakespeare.
I open up for discussion the question of whether this is a worthy goal. Keep in mind that, at least in this particular instance, I am not talking about a life long goal of experiencing every play, or otherwise diving deep. I'm talking about getting yourself a Complete Works, starting on page one, and then reading cover to cover and calling it done. Saying you did it, in other words. A checkbox on ye olde bucket list.
Although my answer has probably changed over the years, right now the answer is "No. Don't do this."
I've done it. I can answer in the affirmative if the question ever comes up. Now ask me my opinions on Measure for Measure or All's Well That Ends Well and I'll ask, "Which one was that again?" and struggle to remember even the barest of the plot. I've not seen them, either on video or live. I didn't study them in school. So my retention for most of them is just terrible. Probably because there was no reason to retain it.
I've known people who set it as a goal to *see* all of the plays. Depending on where you're at and what resources are available to you, this is a project that could take a great deal of time, travel and money. But for each play you'll have the memories to go with it - how you got there, what the circumstances were, what sort of troupe it was, etc... - and those things will help lock it in your memory. I've seen The Tempest 3 times, and I can tell you vivid memories from every show.
Ask yourself why you want to do it - whether it's for the accomplishment of saying you did it, or if it's out of a true desire to experience every bit of Shakespeare that you can. Because if it's the latter, well, you're not even scratching the surface if you just read the book and call it done.