The “human condition” embraces the factors of the human existence. As many know, humans have been affected by doing certain and buying certain things to give to a certain special someone to have them by their side, but not many want this type of “praise.” Of the two poems, Sir Walter Raleigh’s “The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd” and Christopher Marlowe’s poem “The Passionate Shepherd to His Love”, both of which identify with the human condition of love and logic, Raleigh’s poem does a superior job of exposing the reality of the shallowness of relationships when they are based solely on blind love. In “The Passionate Shepherd to His Love,” figurative language is used to reveal an aspect of the human condition of love and logic. In the poem, it says “The Shepherd swains shall dance and sing,” (Marlowe line 21) and this is seen as an alliteration. The meaning of this line in the poem shows how the author, Marlowe, uses the literary device, alliteration, to be able to emphasize how grateful the Shepherd would be to have his Love come and live with him. He wants to give her all these objects, which is the condition of showing the love towards someone else. In “The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd,” figurative language is used throughout the poem to reveal the variety of aspects of the human condition. In the “Nymph’s Reply…” there is a line that says, “Had joys no date, nor age no need, then these delights my mind might move” (Raleigh line 23) which uses alliteration as well. This line describes the way the Nymph feels about all the objects, and how her mind might change if all of these objects promised would not age or die. The condition of giving to another to show them the appreciation of your love is not needed, but if the items were not to age or possibly die, then she would consider to go live with the Shepherd. In conclusion, the human condition of both love and logic in the two poems help identify the shallowness of relationships when they are based on blind love. The use of figurative language throughout the two poems, “The Passionate Shepherd to His Love,” and “The Nymph’s Reply to the Shepherd” help determine the human condition of love and logic.