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Let's talk about sex; in today's culture one cannot get through the day without viewing billboards, commercials, advertisements, movies, and talk shows which in one way or another are related to sex or the art of seduction. It is believed by many that the current generation is undoubtedly the most sexually explicit generation by far. However, it is not that the current generation is the more occupied with sex than past generations, but, that this generation lacks the finesse that was an essential component in the art of seduction for generations past. Furthermore, seduction has been the game most played throughout the centuries, as males endeavor to convince or entice the fairer sex to share their beds. As an example, consider Marvell's "To His Coy Mistress" as well as Donne's "The Flea," the speakers make a sinful proposal, which is cunningly backed up with an extremely broad-minded argument that is presented to each female after the speaker's primary request has been declined. The methods of persuasion employed by each are completely different but are unified in their purpose: to coax or trick the fair maiden into saying yes.
Though both authors present superbly developed arguments, Marvell's has a nicer, more polished style. In "To His Coy Mistress" and "The Flea," one might realize that in both speakers he can find an embodiment of the craftiness of men on the hunt for their prey. The Speaker, in both poems, makes an unassuming but declinable offer for sex to his maiden of choice, and, upon rejection, each male embarks on a fluent yet rhetorical argument as to why the maiden should embrace and accept his simple offer of passion. For Marvell, the argument remains that there isn't enough time left in the world, and the maiden should partake in indulgence before it is too late: "But at my back I always hear Time's winged chariot hurrying near" (Lines 21-22). He also states the unpleasant fact that, otherwise, will be enjoying her virginity instead of him. He does this to suggest that if she continues to waste time, she will die a virgin: "Then worms shall try that long preserv'd virginity." (Lines 27-28)
Donne, on the other hand, revolves his argument around the existence of a metaphorical flea. In this poem, it is the speaker's claim that the flea represents his union with the maiden in matrimony, since the flea has taken blood from them both: "It suck'd me first and now...