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The use of a word referring back to a word used earlier in a text or conversation, to avoid repetition, for example the pronouns he, she, it, and they and the verb do in I like it and so do they.Compare with cataphora
- ‘Binding is concerned with the type of anaphora found with pronouns and reflexives, but the notion is greatly extended.’
- ‘In similar examples involving not coordination but anaphora (zero or overt), it's much easier to get away with this sort of denotation switching.’
- ‘Trying to make sense of this proposal leads to some interesting observations about grammaticality and anaphora.’
- ‘Null complement anaphora refers to an elliptical construction in which a VP or IP complement of a verb is dropped.’
- ‘Not every theory of pronominal anaphora predicts this possibility.’
The repetition of a word or phrase at the beginning of successive clauses.
- ‘This was a suite of six prose poems, mostly composed in an ironic and decorative biblical style replete with anaphora and the artificiality of thee's, thy's and thou's.’
- ‘Through alliteration, anaphora, parallelism and slant-rhyme, Sleigh builds momentum into the eleven, rhythmic couplets and suggests a train's smooth travel.’
- ‘The ultimate purpose of the poem is not to list the queen's virtues but to praise them; the exhortation in the opening ‘Praisd be’ is further emphasized by insistent anaphora and repeated trochees in the first seven lines.’
- ‘Many of the poems in Lateness use anaphora as a vehicle against time because it allows for sensual expressions of textures.’
- ‘An analysis of this speech reveals that the student used varied repetition strategies, including anaphora, antithesis, chiasmus, and parallelism.’
The part of the Eucharist which contains the consecration, anamnesis, and communion.
- ‘The aspect of anaphora is developed by John Zizioulas, ‘Ministry,’ in contrast to its baptismal withdrawal from the world.’
- ‘This is a far cry from Corbon's more simplistic description of the Eucharistic canon as prelude, liturgy of the word, anaphora, communion, and finale.’
- ‘The paradigm which the Eucharist expresses can be usefully described, I think, in terms of a threefold succession of ideas: ecclesia, anaphora, and diaspora.’
- ‘I say ‘surrounding’ as well as ‘focused in’ because the anaphora is but the centerpiece of a series of actions which precede and follow the anaphora itself.’
Late 16th century: anaphora anaphora via Latin from Greek, repetition, from ana- back + pherein to bear; anaphora from late Greek.
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