interior second person; rhetorically, it's a form of prosopopoeia
And finally, among some notes jotted down in Venice in 1918, now collected in Altri taccuini, the Titian-inspired Martirio di San Lorenzo (from the church of Santa Maria Assunta detta i Gesuiti, in Venice) (10) serves as a point of departure for celebrating not only martyrdom (taken as crossing the threshold between pleasure and pain), but also patriotic music--a topical triad for D'Annunzio at this time--as well as a traditional ekphrastic prosopopoeia
in which a character, depicted as a painting, begins to speak:
now extends to the figure of death: in the absence of love and hope, Lucy is fast becoming reclaimed by Death, personified through a "pitiless and haughty voice" full of terrors (160).
But for the Fields, prosopopoeia
is coordinated with the ekphrasis to which they committed themselves in Sight and Song.
She goes on to provide extensive readings to demonstrate this claim, detailing Plath's fissured metaphors, Rich's asymmetrical modes of address, the vexed prosopopoeia
of poetry about AIDS, Graham's collapsing of likeness and lateness, and Howe's spatialized metonymies.
How, she asks, did these families employ literary devices (such as prosopopoeia
or pastoral motifs) to establish the symbiosis of court and country and to consolidate their standing?
, and the pathetic fallacy.
Like Spenser, he often mobilizes personified abstractions, prosopopoeia
, masks, or ekphrases.
Reiteration that the numbers speak for themselves: prosopopoeia
Read an excerpt from Moroccan French writer Farid Tali's Prosopopoeia
In consistent with epitaphic writing, Wordsworth discusses the figure of personification, or prosopopoeia
I am not sure what it means to write outside the inescapable frames of rhetoric and its constitutive repertoire of tropes--metaphor, prosopopoeia
or personification and so on--except, of course, by lapsing into catachrestic forms that found their very facticity and literality on the denegated bodies of dead metaphors.