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Rhetorical Terms Presentation #9 By: Kaitlin Suchowesky , Shelby Stubbs, and Krista King. Anadiplosis: Figure of repetition that occurs when the last word or terms in one sentence, clause, or phrase is/are repeated at or very near the beginning of the next sentence, clause, or phrase.
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Anadiplosis: Figure of repetition that occurs when the last word or terms in one sentence, clause, or phrase is/are repeated at or very near the beginning of the next sentence, clause, or phrase
Archetype:An original model or pattern from which other later copies are made, especially a character, action, or situation that seems to represent common patterns of human life.
“I felt the back end swerve like it did the morning I flipped my truck, and I realized then I had to get back behind the wheel.”
Conduplicatio: Figure of repetition in which the key word or words in one phrase, clause, or sentence is/are repeated at or very near the beginning of successive sentences, clauses, or phrases; repetition of a key word over successive phrases or clauses.
"Drugs don't just destroy their victims; they destroy entire families, schools, and communities." -- Elizabeth Dole, 1999 San Diego Stump Speech
“Your prodigious and faithful attention to the demands of daily drudgery in a dusty classroom have progressed beyond the highest expectations of your lowly instructor's best hopes for your gloriously bright future.”
“What are we going to do about him dying?” “Nothing. We didn’t kill him.”
Semantics: The study of actual meaning in languages, especially the meanings of individual words and word combinations in phrases and sentences.
“What [a] piece of work is a man, how noble in reason, how infinite in faculties, in form and moving, how express and admirable in action, how like an angel in apprehension, how like a god! The beauty of the world; the paragon of animals; and yet to me what is this quintessence of dust?”—Shakespeare, Hamlet2.2.303-310