Hi!. This forum may not be the right place to ask this question since it is not a grammar question but rather a question about literary devices. Feel free to remove/delete my question if you feel that it is not suitable for this forum.
What I am wondering about is the use of anaphora and tricolon, and whether a part of sentence can be both an anaphora and a tricolon or not. The following can be found in one of the texts my students have worked with: “we defend the man in the street, the farmer in the fields and the fisherman on the seas”. Another example is "“the air we breathe, the water we drink and the places we treasure”. Would you say that these are examples of both anaphora and tricolon, or just one of these?
I would appreciate your help regarding this but, as mentioned in the start of thsi post, feel free to delete it if you think this forum is not the right place for a question like this one.