Synonyms for hypallage or Related words with hypallage

oddsym              someid              sonorization              liketa              mirative              seasonrecord              antimetabole              syllepsis              adposition              kalidris              hyperbaton              septegram              kudlit              vulgarisms              varsym              litotes              metatheorems              pusdalyvis              nominals              anagnorisis              catalexis              somechar              tehtar              tijdender              metatheorem              whilesym              antanaclasis              gtdpl              eoves              oneirophrenia              thensym              tenseless              prescriptivity              tarskian              pleonasm              polyptoton              amovibility              reflectivism              procsym              ywkb              coherentist              neukantianismus              lallation              metalepsis              unprovability              backquote              engyon              equicontinuity              elisions              paraprosdokian             

Examples of "hypallage"
Hypallage –The Post Modern Mode of Chinese Contemporary Art, the OCT Art& Design Gallery, Shenzhen, China
2008 “Hypallage — The Post - Modem Mode of Chinese Contemporary Art”, The OCT Art & Design Gallery,
Literary critic Gérard Genette argued that the frequent use of hypallage is characteristic of Marcel Proust's style.
Hypallage (; from the , "hypallagḗ", "interchange, exchange") or transferred epithet is a literary device that can be described as an abnormal, unexpected change of two segments in a sentence.
Hypallage is often used strikingly in Ancient Greek and Latin poetry. We find such examples of transferred epithets as "the winged sound of whirling" (), meaning "the sound of whirling wings" (Aristophanes, "Birds" 1198), and Horace's "angry crowns of kings" ("iratos...regum apices", "Odes" 3.21.19f.). Virgil was given to hypallage beyond the transferred epithet, as "give the winds to the fleets" ("dare classibus Austros", "Aeneid" 3.61), meaning "give the fleets to the winds."
This is similar to the technique hendiadys, by applying “of” rather than “and” as well as the technique hypallage, except the governing noun becomes the adjective instead of the noun in regimen.
Orators have a variety of epithets that they can employ that have different meanings. The most common are fixed epithets and transferred epithets. A fixed epithet is the repetitive use of the same word or phrase for the same person or object. A transferred epithet qualifies a noun other than the person or thing it is describing. This is also known as a hypallage. This can often involves shifting a modifier from the animate to the inanimate; for example, "cheerful money"and "suicidal sky".