apposition

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Related to appositive: prepositional phrase
References in periodicals archive ?
e, in connessione, si svolgono le costellazioni delle metafore appositive e della appellazione vocativa (e la gremita serie in stile nominale): "O sorella dell'ombra," "morte," "Pensosa morte," "Emula sofferente dell'eterno," "Madre velenosa degli evi / Nella paura del palpito / E della solitudine, / / Bellezza punita e ridente, / / Nell'assopirsi della carne / Sognatrice fuggente, / / Atleta senza sonno.
Further modification might add subordinate clauses, appositives, or the like.
In the Gospel speech, the last antiphon above is fairly under-emphasized, a more or less tacked-on, appositive metaphor.
Line 248 fair mark of sorrow ] William Peter ("thee" [248 ]) as a fair scar or sign of grief or as the target or aim of the poet's lament; (as an appositive, not a term of address) the poem itself, the poet's "last farewell" (247) as the visible trace or marking of sorrow
You can cut many of these clauses down to a structure called the noun appositive.
His explanation of the travel narratives' operation through memory, and his likening of their appositive improvisatory writing to modal music, are truly original and exciting approaches to Cervantes's texts.
2) Hemingway also used, as was customary, the noun "girl" with an adjective or as an appositive to indicate or differentiate the gender of a person being named; hence, he refers to "a cash girl," "shop girls," and "a girl reporter" (DT 13, 406; BL 83).
As a result of the appositive development in the fourth quarter, expectations were once again clearly surpassed.
Several researchers such as Peterson and Smith (2003) and Burnham et al (2003) in the domain of consumer's behavior have shown in their researches that personal relationships with presenter of some services have appositive impact on loyalty.
In 229193a, it is possible to understand the clause se pe Waldendes hyldo gehealdep as an appositive beginning "he who" or "he whom" rather than an additional restrictive modifier.
These fines give us "hieroglyphics" as a figure within a figure, an appositive for the "sweet-shaped lightnings" that are, both physically and temporally, Hyperion's wake.
Morphologically, we are presented with two choices: we can interpret the OmO infinitive form as one with syntactic functions used in appositive expressions such as what is found in associative-collective numerals (kolmo+ ne+nze 'him/her/it and two others' (literally: 'the three of him/ her/it')), with no case designation, or we can appropriate a case name, such as locative, which would set the non-finite verbal case patterns in parallel with those of some adverb/adposition case patterns, see Tables 3a-b.