Rev 11:1-19 KJV

1 And there was given me a reed like unto a rod: and the angel stood, saying, Rise, and measure the temple of God, and* the altar, and* them that worship therein.

2 But the court which is without the temple leave out, and measure it not; for it is given unto the Gentiles: and the holy city shall they tread under foot forty [and] two months.

3 And I will give [power] unto my two witnesses, and they shall prophesy a thousand two hundred [and] threescore days, clothed in sackcloth.

4 These are the two olive trees, and the two candlesticks standing before the God of the earth.
Gnome 790; Zech.4:12-14)

And if any man will hurt them, fire proceedeth out of their mouth, and devoureth their enemies:
And if any man will hurt them, he must in this manner be killed.
Heterosis 522Anaphora)

6 These have power to shut heaven, that it rain not in the days of their prophecy: and have power over waters to turn them to blood, and to smite the earth with all plagues, as often as they will.

7 And when they shall have finished their testimony, the beast that ascendeth out of the bottomless pit shall make war against them, and shall overcome them, and kill them.

8 And their dead bodies [shall lie] in the street of the great city, which spiritually is called Sodom and Egypt, where also our Lord was crucified.

9 And they of the people and kindreds and tongues and nations shall see their dead bodies three days and an half, and shall not suffer their dead bodies to be put in graves.

10 And they that dwell upon the earth shall rejoice over them, and make merry, and shall send gifts one to another; because these two prophets tormented them that dwelt on the earth.

11 And after three days and an half the Spirit of life from God entered into them, and they stood upon their feet; and great fear fell upon them which saw them.

12 And they heard a great voice from heaven saying unto them, Come up hither. And they ascended up to heaven in a cloud; and their enemies beheld them.

13 And the same hour was there a great earthquake, and the tenth part of the city fell, and in the earthquake were slain of men seven thousand: and the remnant were affrighted, and gave glory to the God of heaven.
Metonymy 608)

14 The second woe is past; [and], behold, the third woe cometh quickly.
(“[and]” appears as such in the KJV; “ 
καί ” is not in the Text.)

15 And the seventh angel sounded; and there were great voices in heaven, saying, The kingdoms of this world are become [the kingdoms] of our Lord, and of his Christ; and he shall reign for ever and ever.

16 And the four and twenty elders, which sat before God on their seats, fell upon their faces, and worshipped God,

17 Saying, We give thee thanks, O Lord God Almighty, which art, and* wast, and* art to come; because thou hast taken to thee thy great power, and* hast reigned.
Polysyndeton* 237)

18 And* the nations were angry, and* thy wrath is come, and* the time of the dead, that they should be judged, and* that thou shouldest give reward unto thy servants the prophets, and* to the saints, and* them that fear thy name, small and great; and* shouldest destroy them which destroy the earth.
Polysyndeton* 237)

19 And the temple of God was opened in heaven, and* there was seen in his temple the ark of his testament: and* there were lightnings, and* voices, and* thunderings, and* an earthquake, and* great hail.
Polysyndeton* 237)

Italicized words in [brackets] were added by the King James Version translators.

See also The Companion Bible Appendix 3
“Genesis Finds Its Complement In The Apocalypse”, by E. W. Bullinger.

Thanks go to Blue Letter Bible and Internet Archive and The Cornell University Library for providing public domain material.

Thanks also to E. W. Bullinger for his work
Figures Of Speech Used In The Bible”, and thanks to you for taking the time here.
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Note: The focus of Anaphora should not be in the number of words being repeated as Dr. Bullinger states, but rather in its location.  In distinguishing it from Epibole, we will note that Anaphora occurs at the beginning of a sentence or thought, while Epibole is irregularly placed. Even though Dr. Bullinger states that Anaphora is the repeated use of but one word and Epibole is more than one word, attention should be given to the examples he provides for each of these figures. © 2013-2017. All rights reserved. Material in public domain may be freely copied and distributed without charge for educational, non-commercial purposes. This website, and those referenced by this site as sources of public domain material, are to be referenced. Material that is not in public domain, and indicated as such, is the property of its rightful owner(s), and/or originator.