A figure which consists in repeating the same word in a different sense; as, Learn some craft when young, that when old you may live without craft.
A repetition of words beginning a sentence, after a long parenthesis; as, Shall that heart (which not only feels them, but which has all motions of life placed in them), shall that heart, etc.
An antanaclasis is a pun in which a word is repeated with a different meaning each time. For example: Your argument is sound, nothing but sound.(Benjamin Franklin)
A type of pun in which a repeated word shifts from one meaning to another. Example: O, cursed be the hand that made these holes! Cursed be the heart that had the heart to do it! Cursed be the blood that let his blood from hence!--Richard III, Act I, Scene ii, Lines 13-5
In rhetoric, antanaclasis is the stylistic trope of repeating a single word, but with a different meaning each time. Antanaclasis a common type of pun, and like other kinds of pun, it is often found in slogans.