Metaphoric : supported sound usage philosophy

METAPHORICS
THE LOW DOWN OR THE OVERSELF

by Henryk Szubinski

article concept by me

the videos are from Youtube

the data research is from Wikipedia

on metaphoric usage in music as well as in alternate usage

the IK in Metaphoric as the phonetic usage of the old English Ic
and the usage of Me as related to <metaphoric as basic relations of I type

Me may refer to:
The object form of I (pronoun)
in 3 arguments

as the PLATONIC arguments for UNIVERSAL form and Socratees basis of form ahead of number as the MIX = pronoun
THE BASICS OF THE “me”: Tric as a Me and ic
basis of a POSITIVE PANDROGENY as a fluid type usage in related to GREEK MYTHOS of ISLANDS of GREECE as related to the WORLD OF IDEAS

of the related value of the Metaphorical sense is similar to the Metaphor in usage by the same old English

of PHILOSOPHICAL usage of MEDITATION OR MEDIATION as the MAGNETIC pull from a close relationship with the attraction in AQUIRED sense stimulii
as related to any context of external or internal stimulii transferrance by means of MEDIA as usage for the types of assistive sense stimulii in relation to EARTH type activity of a BIOLOGICAL CONTEXT or nature as to what is best for the Earth and its inhabitants
as can be clearly seen with the representations of nations and their eco problems as well as the background basis as basically deduced by the METAPHORIC percentage value in 3 types

Metaphoric criticism is one school of rhetorical analysis used in English and speech communication studies. Scholars employing metaphoric criticism analyze texts by locating metaphors within texts and evaluating those metaphors in an effort to better understand ways in which authors appeal to their audiences.

Origins

The term "metaphor" can be traced to the trope described by Aristotle in both his Rhetoric and Poetics as a comparison of two dissimilar objects or concepts in an effort to relate one to the other. James DeMille, in The Elements of Rhetoric, defines metaphor as "an implied comparison between two things of unlike nature, for example, 'The colorful display was a magnet for anybody in the room.'"[1] Using DeMille’s example, a critic studying metaphor would explore how normally "display" and "magnet" are not considered synonyms. However, in using "magnet" as a metaphor, the above sentence implies that the "display" possess properties of a magnet and draws objects — or, in this case, people — in the room toward it.
In a broader sense, metaphoric criticism can illuminate the world in which we live by analyzing the language — and, in particular, the metaphors — that surround us. The notion that metaphors demonstrate worldviews originates in the work of Kenneth Burke and has been taken up further in the cognitive sciences, particularly by George Lakoff.
Application

because a metaphor is a descriptive
the basics of Platos argument with Socratees as to the nature of form being a metaphoric sense in which the way into and way out of a metaphoric argument on the universal form is the basic in and out scenario of the mind as it makes the accertion

Plato's theory of Forms or theory of Ideas[1][2][3] asserts that non-material abstract (but substantial) forms (or ideas), and not the material world of change known to us through sensation, possess the highest and most fundamental kind of reality.[4] When used in this sense, the word form is often capitalized.[5] Plato speaks of these entities only through the characters (primarily Socrates) of his dialogues who sometimes suggest that these Forms are the only true objects of study that can provide us with genuine knowledge; thus even apart from the very controversial status of the theory, Plato's own views are much in doubt. [6] Plato spoke of Forms in formulating a possible solution to the problem of universals.

Lakoff illustrates the power of the "war" metaphor: "The war metaphor defined war as the only way to defend the nation. From within the war metaphor, being against war as a response was to be unpatriotic, to be against defending the nation. The war metaphor put progressives on the defensive."[2]" Rhetorical critics would not only make these observations in their own criticism, but would also relate to the effect on the audience, and how the metaphor either enhances or challenges the audience’s worldview.
Critics examining metaphor have in recent years also started to examine metaphor in visual and electronic media. For example, metaphors can be found in rhetorical presidential television ads. In 1984, President Ronald Reagan’s campaign sponsored a commercial showing a grizzly bear as posing a potentially large threat to the United States. The USSR is never named in that ad, however the assumption of the campaign was that Americans would clearly recognize the "enemy" that the bear represents.

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