- Chatological Humor: Monthly with Moron (October)
- The literary device that The Post commercial used was something called antanaclasis, which is so obscure a term that my computer underlines it with little red dots.
- Politicians need to return to good rhetoric if they want to be heard
- They also include devices with paralysingly polysyllabic names like antanaclasis and paronomasia, which sound like embarrassing diseases.
- Attributes that make some words 'shades of meaning' of other words
- It is, by the way, an aphorism—a terse formulation of a perceived truth—in the form of a rhetorical device called the antanaclasis, which repeats a phrase in two different senses in an elegant, scrupulously parallel construction.
- The brains behind the sayings on Dunn's sign in Everett
- As for the “time flies” line, Wikipedia says it's used in linguistics as an example of a garden path sentence or syntactic ambiguity, and in word play as an example of punning, double entendre and antanaclasis.
Antanaclasis is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Antanaclasis books and related discussion.
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