have given special names to all the different forms,
but the names vary with the caprice of the inventor.
The origin of these figures
is one and the same,
namely that they make our utterances more vigorous
and emphatic and produce animpression of vehemence
such as might spring from repeated outbursts of
which the Greeks call climax,
necessitates a more obvious and less natural application of
art and should therefore be more sparingly employed.
Moreover, it involves addition,