"To His Coy Mistress"- Andrew Marvell
"To His Coy Mistress" by Andrew Marvell suggests that life should be lived to the fullest through a seductive letter. By the use of explicit imagery and particular diction that the idea sounds reasonable and this is supported by clever sequencing.
By starting the poem with "Had we but world enough and time", A. Marvell approaches the seducement gently explaining how love would be so friend-like if life was eternal. Marvell uses "love's day, love you" to show how Marvell would be romantic and coy to his mistress if life was eternal. …
- "Canterbury tales" by Geoffrey Chaucer
- "To His Coy Mistress"- Andrew Marvell
- How people effect Pip and are effected by himre, in Great Expectations by Dickens
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