Anaphora | Epanaphora-Figure of Speech


Anaphora | Epanaphora-Figure of Speech

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Epanaphora-Figure of Speech

Anaphora | Epanaphora- Figure of Speech

Anaphora | Epanaphora-Figure of Speech

‘Anaphora’ or ‘Epanaphora’ means ‘carrying back’. This figure consists in the repetition of a word or phrase at the beginning of successive clauses or sentences. Examples:

  1. Ring out the old shapes of foul disease

Ring out the narrowing lust of gold

Ring out the thousand wars of old. –Tennyson (In Memoriam)

  1. Be bold, be brief, be gone.
  2. Stay safe, stay well, stay happy.
  3. Fool me once, shame on you

Fool me twice, shame on me. 0 0 0.

Epanaphora-Figure of Speech

Read More: Simile Meaning, Definition, Illustration

Epanaphora-Figure of Speech

N. B. The article ‘Anaphora | Epanaphora- Figure of Speech originally belongs to the book ‘The Rhetoricby Menonim Menonimus.

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Books of Composition by M. Menonimus:

  1. Advertisement Writing
  2. Amplification Writing
  3. Note Making
  4. Paragraph Writing
  5. Notice Writing
  6. Passage Comprehension
  7. The Art of Poster Writing
  8. The Art of Letter Writing
  9. Report Writing
  10. Story Writing
  11. Substance Writing
  12. School Essays Part-I
  13. School Essays Part-II
  14. School English Grammar Part-I
  15. School English Grammar Part-II
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I am Menonim Menonimus, a Philosopher & Writer.


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