American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The act or process or an instance of repeating or being repeated.
- n. A recitation or recital, especially of prepared or memorized material.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of repeating, in any sense; iteration of the same act, word, sound, or idea.
- n. Ye haue another sort of repetition when in one verse or clause of a verse ye iterate one word without any intermission, as thus: It was Maryne, Maryne that wrought mine woe.
- n. That which is repeated.
- n. Remembrance; recollection.
- n. In Scots law, repayment of money erroneously paid.
- n. Specifically, in music, the rapid reiteration or repercussion of a tone or chord, so as to produce a sustained effect, as upon the pianoforte and other stringed instruments.
- n. Same as repeating action (which see, under repeat).
- n. in mathematics, a partition in which a number occurs r times. Thus, 2 + 2 + 2 + 5 is a repetition of 3.
- n. Synonyms and See recapitulate and pleonasm.
- n. The act or an instance of repeating or being repeated.
- n. weightlifting : The act of performing a single, controlled exercise motion; also called a rep. A group of repetitions is a set.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The act of repeating; a doing or saying again; iteration.
- n. Recital from memory; rehearsal.
- n. (Mus.) The act of repeating, singing, or playing, the same piece or part a second time; reiteration of a note.
- n. (Rhet.) Reiteration, or repeating the same word, or the same sense in different words, for the purpose of making a deeper impression on the audience.
- n. (Astron. & Surv.) The measurement of an angle by successive observations with a repeating instrument.
- n. an event that repeats
- n. the act of doing or performing again
- n. the repeated use of the same word or word pattern as a rhetorical device
- From Latin repetitionem (accusative singular of repetitio). (Wiktionary)
- Middle English repeticioun, from Old French repeticion, from Latin repetītiō, repetītiōn-, from repetītus, past participle of repetere, to repeat; see repeat. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“* @param integer $repetition The repetition number to set,”
“A good example: Bruce Anderson, the 70-year-old owner and editor of the Anderson Valley Advertiser the name repetition is just a coincidence, routinely takes on the powers that be in Northern California's pot-growing paradise of Mendocino County, and he does so with pitbull tenacity, exposing official abuse and garden-variety idiocy with equal relish.”
“In Difference & Repetition in particular, Deleuze's sense of the term repetition is a product of his reading of Friedrich Nietzsche's eternal return in Thus Spoke Zarathustra.”
“PHAEDRUS: Nonsense, Socrates; what you call repetition was the especial merit of the speech; for he omitted no topic of which the subject rightly allowed, and I do not think that any one could have spoken better or more exhaustively.”
“Then the lovers met, and the old Queen acquainted the two Princesses with all that had passed between Sayf al-Muluk and the Blue King and how the Prince had been nearhand to a captive’s death; but in repetition is no fruition.”
“Exact repetition is part of every religion, every doctrine, the Pledge of Allegiance, every ritual.”
“Word repetition is something I think most writers try to excise from their writing.”
“Even if your child may not be verbalizing the new language right away, remember that repetition is the key to learning.”
“It's a shame for a girl like you to have to do this," he was saying, apparently in repetition of what he had already urged.”
“ENO's was neat -- repetition is always effective, and always hard, and it's handled here well.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘repetition’.
Speech errors and speech disfluencies
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Words I like to use, words I like but may forget.
Mind or Mind Altering
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Words around the construction of words
This toolkit for qualitative analysis was built during Advanced Qualitative Methods, spring 2011.
Looking for tweets for repetition.