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Words related to epanalepsis

repetition after intervening words

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The Poetic Paradigm: Rhetorical Schemes 1 2 3 4 sound schemes alliteration rhyme consonance pararhyme assonance reverse rhyme syntactic schemes preposing centering postposing peripheralizing lexical schemes anaphora antistrophe epistrophe epanalepsis symploce
Ahi, la epanalepsis es una figura de repeticion sintactica de grupos de palabras.
Es asi como se puede, respecto del cuento "Axolotl", hablar tambien de una epanalepsis, mas precisamente de una epanalapesis de cierto tipo, la mise en abyme aporistica, la cual --segun definicion de Lucien Dallenbach--, tiene la obra, en este caso in potentia, que la contiene, con la posibilidad, ademas, de un recurso ad infinitum en la medida en la que el cuento, llegado a este punto, vuelve al principio para comenzar de nuevo su narracion, y asi, al infinito (15).
quae cum multa sint, ex omnibus necessaria fere sunt decem et septem, quorum haec sunt nomina: prolepsis, zeugma, hypozeuxis, syllepsis, anadiplosis, anaphora, epanalepsis, epizeuxis, paronomasia, schesis onomaton, parhomoeon, homoeoptoton.
The use of repetitive devices such as epanalepsis (ending a sentence with its own opening words) might also be considered, or the omission and repetition of conjunctions, a device common in the work of a poet like May Swenson.
It is the so-called pletenie sloves, the intertwining of word and sentence through the medium of sound repetition, such as alliteration and assonance, epanalepsis, figura etymologica, polyptoton, the recurrence of key words or key syllables, paronomasia, synonymy, tautology, etc.
The use of the anaphora or epanalepsis is common to Tibullus and Ovid (cf.
In the introduction to Alien Cantica Alberto Granese, quoting Luigi Fontanella, writes that Rimanelli's poems have "stressed the author's particular 'centrifugal lexicon,' with 'a gratified, sarcastic and freewheeling use of many rhetorical devices, with a predominance of antiphrasis, alliteration, calembours, metonymy, epanalepsis, hyperbaton; thus running over a wide expressive gamut, from the plebeian to the sublime, from specialized technical terms to classical literary language, obtaining, at times, a pastiche of burgeoning intensity.
57 returns at the close of the theme to form a frame, what Sisman describes as an epanalepsis (p.
Supporting this point are the examples in the text of epanalepsis, disjunctio, polyptoton (see below), epizeuxis, and symploce.
INCLUSIO: a scheme of repetition using epanalepsis (duplication of the same word or phrase at the beginning and end of a clause or sentence) not to mark off merely a sentence or clause but an entire passage--that is, beginning and ending a poem, paragraph, story, play, or even novel with the same word or group of words.