This type of writing suits the type of poem it is. While they both clearly reference some of the same images, both poems have different functions: Another method the speaker uses is emphasising adverbs. Christopher Marlowe makes the speaker use more soft, and gentle verbs to create the impression of care and thoughtfulness, which he is offering to the woman: There is an assortment of good language throughout both of the poems, which suggests the poets were both well educated and clever.
I think this is an attempt to persuade the woman.
For the next six years, he devoted himself full-time to writing and participated widely in the literary and theatrical worlds.
He also uses many other techniques to persuade his woman.
This is really the one thing they have in common, and it is quite significant. And finally the speaker is made to sum up the entire pledge. There are rarely any hidden meanings in the poem, just a basic pledge to the woman. He remained in Cambridge untilwriting and pursuing his studies.
One reflects the innocence and hopefulness of young love while the other expresses the more cynical view that shepherds do not always tell the truth and that seasons will inevitably change.
On the other hand Marlowe has written a very rustic charm poem that is simple but effective. Furthermore, the speaker carries on about a grave being a private place to lose your virginity but this just makes the image more horrific. The two poems use very different arguments to try to persuade the woman to do similar things.
From the two poems, I can make several assumptions about the characters of the speakers. Unfortunately, the response is not what the shepherd wanted to hear, "Passionate Shepherd" is full of innocence and delight, while "Reply" is full of skepticism and doubt.
The shepherd highlights some things he hopes will move this woman to marry him, including these: This can be associated with love. His most famous play, The Tragicall History of Dr.
These two arguments are close to being completely the opposite even though they are trying to achieve the same thing. His argument is that time is running out for the young woman.
So he made these two rhyme instead, but it might just be a coincidence. These two types allow each poem to flow and suit the words being said.
If the letters were strong and powerful there would be no signs of love and romance. Similarly, the types of verbs used in each poem are suggesting these two different things about the poem.
Despite the brevity of his career, Marlowe made an indelible mark on English literature. However, the other speaker is very dissimilar. Both of the poems are written in rhyming couplets, which gives the effect of the poem flowing.
Clearly, the poems are very similar but have many differences as well. In folly ripe, in reason rotten. If he mentions sitting on a rock, the reply also mentions it; if he mentions listening to madrigals, so does she.
On two occasions in the coy mistress poem the rhyme breaks down. But this could just show certain things about the man. There is no mistaking that "Reply" is connected to and a direct response to "Passionate Shepherd.
Faustus, was performed during his lifetime and published in ; he is also known for such plays as The Famous Tragedy of the Rich Jew of Malta and Edward the Second.- Comparing Sir Walter Raleigh's "The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd" to Christopher Marlowe's "The Passionate Shepherd to His Love" Sir Walter Raleigh wrote "The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd" in to respond to Christopher Marlowe's "The Passionate Shepherd to His Love" written in The Passionate Shepherd to His Love by Christopher Marlowe Come live with me and be my love, And we will all the pleasures prove.
The shepherd woos his love by telling her how beautiful she is. False. "The Passionate Shepherd to His Love", a four-stanza poem, was written by Christopher Marlowe in the late sixteenth century.
In this pastoral poem, in which the rhyme scheme is in an AABB form throughout the entire poem, and written in iambic tetrameter, the. Comparison between ‘The Passionate shepherd to His Love’ by Christopher Marlowe and ‘The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd’ by Sir Walter Raleigh “ The Passionate Shepherd to His Love ” is a type of pastoral poem composed by Christopher Marlowe in the late sixteenth century.
The most obvious point of both comparison and contrast between these two works is that Christopher Marlowe's "The Passionate Shepherd to His Love" is an invitation while Sir Walter Raleigh's "The. The Passionate Shepherd to His Love Christopher Marlowe, - Come live with me and be my love, And we will all the pleasures prove That valleys, groves, hills, and fields, Woods, or steepy mountain yields.Download