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Love in Infant Monkeys is a story authored by Lydia Millet. The story revolves around a major character, Harry Harlow, who is a scientist (researcher). He conducts animal experiments to prove that maternal love is instrumental for the survival of the monkeys, and the human race alike (Harlow, 1959). He refers the intrinsic maternal values, other than breast milk, as a maternal company because he lacks a more elaborate terminology. Harry Harlow’s trials came amidst other unkind experiments, such as boiling rats alive, attaching the legs of cats by using pins to a point of withering, irradiating the skin of live dogs to elevated temperatures turning crispy, and detaching the spinal cords of live but immobilized monkeys. Continuously, Harlow’s experiments at the University of Wisconsin laboratories were characterized by cruelty he perpetrated on young monkeys; certainly not within the rights of primates trials (Harlow & Zimmermann, 1959). In this essay, we go beyond just the story to focus on the textual analysis of Millet’s authorship. Precisely, we examine the use of alliteration, allusion, assonance, atmosphere and foreshadowing, cliché, metaphor, simile, hyperbole and point of view as used to convey the message...