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Page 1

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Language ­ To His Coy
Mistress
Point Evidence Analysis

1st Stanza

- Alliteration - `This coyness, lady, were no crime,' -
C
o
y
n
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s
s
:
s
h
y
,
fl
ir
t
a
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i
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s
(
c
o
q
u
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t
t…

Page 2

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-
C
ri
m
e
:
S
u
g
g
e
s
t
s
w
r
o
n
g
.
-
L
i
n
k
w
i
t
h
a
ll
i
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e
r
a
t
i
o
n
s
u
g
g
e
s
t
s
h
e…

Page 3

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n
e
s
s
i
s
a
c
ri
m
e
,
w
h
y
p
r
e
t
e
n
d
s
o
m
e
t
h
i
n
g
y
o
u
'
r
e
n
o
t
?
-
I
f
o
n
l
y
w
e…

Page 4

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t
e
r
n
i
t
y
,
t
h
e
n
y
o
u
r
s
h
y
n
e
s
s
w
o
u
l
d
n
'
t
b
e
a
p
r
o
b
l
e
m
.
- Conditional Verbs - `Had we', `would I'…

Page 5

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y
n
e
e
d
e
n
o
u
g
h
t
i
m
e
&

t
h
e
y
'
r
e
n
o
t
m
a
r
ri
e
d
.
-
H
i
s
a
r
g
u
m
e
n
t
f
o
r
a
c…

Page 6

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n
.
- Metaphor & possessive - `To walk, and pass our long love's day.' -
pronoun. A

li
f
e
i
n
a
d
a
y
:
c
a
r
p
e
d
i
e
m
.
-
`
w
a
l
k
a
n
d
p
a
s…

Page 7

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a
t
e
t
h
e
ir
r
e
l
a
t
i
o
n
s
h
i
p
.
-
`
o
u
r
':
t
h
e
y
'
r
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i
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t
h
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t
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t
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r.
P
o
s…

Page 8

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i
v
e
p
r
o
n
o
u
n
,
h
e
o
w
n
s
h
e
r
?
- Imagery of rivers - `Thou by the Indian Ganges' -
side/shouldst rubies find; I by the tide/ I
Of Humber would complain.' n
d
i
a
n
G…

Page 9

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s
i
n
t
e
r
e
s
t
i
n
g
.
-
R
u
b
i
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s
:
p
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c
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s
li
k
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a
v
a
l
u
a
b
l
e
g
e
m
.
-
H
u
m
b…

Page 10

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e
i
s
l
e
s
s
e
x
o
t
i
c
,
c
o
m
p
a
ri
s
o
n
b
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t
w
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e
n
t
h
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t
w
o
.
-
R
i
v
e
r
s
:
w
a
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r…

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