Summary Of Christopher Marlowe's View On Nature

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Throughout Christopher Marlowe, Sir Walter Raleigh, and William Carlos Williams poems, structure and imagery were used as a way for all three writers to get their view of nature across to the audience. Both Raleigh and Williams used their perspectives and views on nature in a negative way while Marlowe used his views on nature in a positive way as a form of portraying how he feels about his lover to his audience. Although all three men have their different ways on how they each use structure and imagery to get their points across, they all used imagery to get their perspective on nature across but for different reasons. Marlowe had a very positive view on nature and his surroundings in regards to how beautiful and full of life it was. Marlowe conveys his feelings toward nature through his use of imagery and the structure of his poem. Structure is used throughout the body of Marlowe's poem which was created by six stanzas. Furthermore, Marlowe’s structure also consists of stressed and unstressed syllables which are emphasized in the first stanza “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.”. In the first stanza, Marlowe used stressed and unstressed syllables as a form of emphasising words like live, me, be, and love in order for him to be able to get his point across to his lover. Furthermore, Marlowe also suggested to the use of imagery within his poem by using words or
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