Anaphora is a way to sound clever; anaphora is a way to impress your enemies.
Anaphora is a rhetorical term; anaphora is a way to make people remember what you say.
Anaphora is a way to develop a reputation for pomposity; anaphora is a way to get yourself smacked in the mush.
Have you got it, yet? Yes, anaphora means repeating a phrase or word at the beginning of a series of items.
Anaphora can be highly impressive in speeches (Roddenberry's 'to explore strange new worlds, to seek out new life and new civilizations. To boldly go...'); poetry (Campion's 'Never weather-beaten sail more willing bent to shore, Never tired pilgrims' limbs affected slumber more'); and literature (Dickens' 'It was the best of times, it was the worst of times).
But still, I wouldn't try it in the pub if I were you.
Thing To Avoid Today: anaphora. This word is from Latin from Greek and means repetition, carrying back.