English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrepetitionrep‧e‧ti‧tion /ˌrepəˈtɪʃən/ ●●○ noun  1 [uncountable]AGAIN doing or saying the same thing many timesrepetition of The job involved the constant repetition of the same movements. Children used to learn by repetition.2 [countable, uncountable]HAPPEN something that happens again, especially something badrepetition of a repetition of the same problem
Examples from the Corpus
repetitionRepetition is good for helping children learn language.I started talking to Suzette about some syntactic maneuvers that would enable her to avoid repetition.Day-to-day television, in its regularity and its availability, seems regulated by repetition and modulated by acceptable difference.Students are taught math by constant repetition.Over-use of such mediating devices is unwise, especially where they involve direct repetition.Lush simplicity, spatial silence and rhythmic repetition create a musical atmosphere the mind can inhabit.He builds his speeches around the repetition of certain key phrases.They needed the repetition, the dense hypnotic drone of woods and water, but above all they needed to be together.In this way, the repetition may achieve extra contextual effects by modifying the propositional form of the utterance.Instead of translation of the self through repetition, transformation through mutual shaping is allowed.And so it went on: a series of intrinsically meaningless turns that gained a semblance of significance through weekly repetition.repetition ofWe don't want a repetition of last year's disaster.
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