anaphora

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Related to anaphoric: anaphoric pronoun, cataphoric
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Synonyms for anaphora

using a pronoun or similar word instead of repeating a word used earlier

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repetition of a word or phrase at the beginning of successive clauses

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References in periodicals archive ?
The anaphoric "the other" refers back to "he wanted to murmur to her: 'Do you feel this too?
Ambiguity in Arabic can be also present in other levels, such as: internal word structure ambiguity, syntactic ambiguity, semantic ambiguity, constituent boundary ambiguity, and anaphoric ambiguity [30].
Yet in a curious coincidence of opposites to which I will return below, they exhibit an extreme emotional charge, which is heightened by anaphoric repetition ("for we know .
Other examples of anaphoric cohesive ties include the explicit reference to children as victims of violence (4), as in those troubled individuals (3) who turn out to be bullies (6) "taught to act in this manner" (6).
Interventions shown to improve reading comprehension of narrative text among students with autism included the use of an anaphoric cuing strategy (O'Connor & Klein, 2004) and reciprocal questioning (Whalon & Hanline, 2008).
Similarly, da Cunha demonstrates his mastery of repetition with the anaphoric "com.
Through an iterative application of the typoglycemic formula to an anaphoric verse I feel the text will eventually begin to mirror the experience of its protagonist.
Another difference from the general English texts is avoiding use of pronouns for anaphoric functions, i.
The poem's anaphoric infinitives not only take these actions outside of the conjugated time of any individual relationship but also underline the sheer repetitiveness of Krazy's romantic failures, which repetition we hear again in the head-shaking hopelessness of the final tercet.
The gap that keeps opening in The Third Policeman between anaphoric and cataphoric reference (anaphoric: a phrase that draws meaning from other references within a text; cataphoric: a meaning yet to be identified within the text) continually denies the reader grounding within the text or even beyond it.
To get a clear sense of the Boas-Jakobson principle, consider how a language's anaphoric rules sometimes call attention to particular aspects of the referent.
Djenar (2001) explores deictic (spatial relationship relative to the speakers) and anaphoric ('psychological' positioning of the speakers) use of 'locative' (place) pronouns in Indonesian; and self-categorisation in pronoun choice and use (Djenar, 2006; Djenar, 2007).
Finally, Chapter 12 is devoted to first-personal interpretations of certain anaphoric forms, the syntactic and semantic complexities involved in misidentification, and 'ways of remembering and imagining' (with syntactic and semantic properties of the verbs remember and imagine).
One hundred sixty-three (Derbyshire counts 162) of its lines, or more than two-thirds of them, begin with the word who, establishing an almost overpowering anaphoric pace and fashioning the poem as a litany, or catalogue, in the familiar biblical tradition as employed by American poets from Walt Whitman, Gertrude Stein, Ezra Pound, and Hughes to Robert Bly, Allen Ginsberg, W.