[ep-uh-nuh-lep-sis] /ˌɛp ə nəˈlɛp sɪs/
a repetition of a word or a phrase with intervening words setting off the repetition, sometimes occurring with a phrase used both at the beginning and end of a sentence, as in Only the poor really know what it is to suffer; only the poor.
(rhetoric) the repetition, after a more or less lengthy passage of subordinate or parenthetic text, of a word or clause that was used before
[ih-pan-uh-dos] /ɪˈpæn əˌdɒs/ noun, Rhetoric. 1. the repetition of a group of words in reverse order. 2. the recapitulation of the main ideas of a speech, especially in the reverse order. 3. the resumption of the main thread of a speech after a digression.
[ep-uh-nawr-thoh-sis] /ˌɛp ə nɔrˈθoʊ sɪs/ noun, plural epanorthoses [ep-uh-nawr-thoh-seez] /ˌɛp ə nɔrˈθoʊ siz/ (Show IPA). Rhetoric. 1. the rephrasing of an immediately preceding word or statement for the purpose of intensification, emphasis, or justification, as in “Seems, madam! Nay, it is; I know not ‘seems.’ ”. /ɪˌpænɔːˈθəʊsɪs/ noun 1. (rhetoric) the almost immediate replacement of […]
lovely, spoken of by Paul (Col. 1:7; 4:12) as “his dear fellow-servant,” and “a faithful minister of Christ.” He was thus evidently with him at Rome when he wrote to the Colossians. He was a distinguished disciple, and probably the founder of the Colossian church. He is also mentioned in the Epistle to Philemon (1:23), […]
fair, graceful; belonging to Aphrodite or Venus the messenger who came from Phillipi to the apostle when he was a prisoner at Rome (Phil. 2:25-30; 4:10-18). Paul mentions him in words of esteem and affection. On his return to Philippi he was the bearer of Paul’s letter to the church there.