Web Results
met·a·phor
[met-uh-fawr, -fer]
NOUN
1.
a figure of speech in which a term or phrase is applied to something to which it is not literally applicable in order to suggest a resemblance, as in “A mighty fortress is our God.”
2.
something used, or regarded as being used, to represent something else; emblem; symbol.
Source: Dictionary.com
metaphor | Define metaphor at Dictionary.com
dictionary.reference.com/browse/metaphor
The world's most popular free online dictionary with definitions, spell check, word origins, example sentences, audio pronunciations, Word of the Day and more!

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Metaphor

A metaphor is a figure of speech that refers, for rhetorical effect, to one thing by mentioning another thing. It may provide clarity or identify hidden similarities ...

examples.yourdictionary.com/metaphor-examples-for-kids.html

A metaphor is a term or phrase that is used to make a comparison between two things that aren't alike but have something in common. A metaphor can be very ...

examples.yourdictionary.com/metaphor-examples.html

An introduction to metaphors and some metaphor examples show how to use this often missused figure of speech.

www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/metaphor

Define metaphor: a word or phrase for one thing that is used to refer to another thing in order to show or suggest that they … — metaphor in a sentence.

literarydevices.net/metaphor

Definition, Usage and a list of Metaphor Examples. Metaphor is a figure of speech which makes an implicit, implied or hidden comparison between two things.

www.dictionary.com/browse/metaphor

Metaphor definition, a figure of speech in which a term or phrase is applied to something to which it is not literally applicable in order to suggest a resemblance,  ...

www.grammarly.com/blog/metaphor

A metaphor is a figure of speech that describes an object or action in a way that isn't literally true, but helps explain an idea or make a comparison.

www.vocabulary.com/dictionary/metaphor

If you brag that "the world's your oyster," you're using a metaphor from Shakespeare, who knew a thing or two about figures of speech.