Presentation on theme: "1(a le af fa ll s) one l iness. Humanities Coy: 1.artfully or affectedly shy or reserved; slyly hesitant; coquettish. 2.shy; modest. 3.showing reluctance,"— Presentation transcript:
Humanities Coy: 1.artfully or affectedly shy or reserved; slyly hesitant; coquettish. 2.shy; modest. 3.showing reluctance, esp. when insincere or affected, to reveal one's plans or opinions, make a commitment, or take a stand: The mayor was coy about his future political aspirations. Above is the definition for the word “Coy.” I want you to write five sentence about a situation you can remember when someone was being coy with you.
“To His Coy Mistress” Andrew Marvell (1621-1678) This poem is about… Place a star next to three places in the poem where you aren’t sure exactly what is going on.
Answer I will show you eight slides. Each slide will have between 1 and 4 questions. Your assignment is to answer only one question per slide on your colored paper. After we’ve discussed each slide as a class, you will be asked to write one new piece of information you learned about the poem in the adjoining box.
“To His Coy Mistress” --Andrew Marvell What can you infer from the first four lines about time? What about coyness, time, and crime? (what do you think the speaker’s interest is? )
Lines 5-10 What’s up with the flood and the conversion of the Jews? What specifically could the object of the speaker’s affection be refusing the speaker?
Lines 11-20 Why does he use the word “vegetable”? Why does the speaker go to such lengths to show how long (and slow) he will praise his “Lady”?
21-24 What is “Time’s winged chariot”? How does that play with the image of a vast eternity of desert standing before them?
25-30 Why won’t her beauty be found? What honor is he talking about? Why will her honor turn to dust?
26-27 What is the speaker trying to prove to his lady?
Humanities 10.31 Reread “To His Coy Mistress” Summarize stanza 1 and stanza 2 (two sentences each)
Stanza 3 Why is the word “Now” so striking after the last two stanzas? Why does he use it three times in these six lines? What work are the images of “youthful” and “morning dew” doing? What is he talking about: “willing soul transpires at every pore with instant fires”—why “instant”?
Stanza 3 Why does he use the images of “amorous birds of prey”? Why devour time?
Stanza 3 What does rolling all the sweetness and power do? Why tear the pleasures with rough strife? Why iron gates? For what is he using iron gates as a symbol? Explain the last two lines
What’s the Argument? Claim Reasons Find 2 Evidence Find 1 per reason
Rebuttal Argument What is the opposite position? How could you challenge the criteria the speaker uses to make his argument? Which reason could you challenge? How? What evidence could you challenge? How?
Argument Rebuttal Poem Objective: Write a poem from the point of view of the mistress in response to the speaker of “To His Coy Mistress” Requirements: Title Three stanzas Claim 2 Reasons to support the claim 1 piece of evidence per reason Written in couplets
Humanities 11.02 In one paragraph, summarize what we discussed last time concerning argument. If you were not here, write what you know about the following elements of argumentation: Claim Reason Evidence
Circle Find the one word that best describes this poem in your notes. Use this word in your 3 rd revision of your “Marvell and Donne both…” statement.
List Make a list of 10 things that are seized. Pg. 7
How could cleverness be linked? Clever: mentally bright; having sharp or quick intelligence superficially skillful, witty, or original in character or construction; facile: It was an amusing, clever play, but of no lasting value. Write how one of your siezeable things relates to the idea of cleverness. Pg. 8
Find a way to link these words Clever: mentally bright; having sharp or quick intelligence superficially skillful, witty, or original in character or construction; facile: It was an amusing, clever play, but of no lasting value. Argument: pg. 9 a process of reasoning; series of reasons a statement, reason, or fact for or against a point an address or composition intended to convince or persuade
Look at each poem In one to two sentences, write out each poet’s argument. Example: John Donne is trying to convince the woman to ____________ by saying __________________. Pg. 10 Marvell is trying to convince the woman to ______________ by saying _____________________. Pg 11
Love, Cleverness, and Argument Look at your notes for the day. What do you notice about the ideas of cleverness and argument in relation to love? Pg 12
Marvell and Donne both… #4 Use at least one word from your summary of today and write one last revision of your “Marvell and Donne both…” statement.