The use of more words than are necessary to convey meaning (e.g. see with one’s eyes), either as a fault of style or for emphasis.
Mid 16th century: via late Latin from Greek pleonasmos, from pleonazein ‘be superfluous’.
“For all her pleonasm, for all her longwinded babbling, there’s much I still don’t know”
Abreption (noun) (rare)
To snatch something away, an instance of complete separation and removal.
Mid 16th century. From post-classical Latin abreption-, abreptio action of snatching away (636 in Isidore; also in an undated inscription) from classical Latin abrept-, past participial stem of abripere + -iō.
Pompous or extravagant in language, style, or manner, especially in a way that is intended to impress.
Late 16th century: from Latin grandiloquus, literally ‘grand-speaking’, from grandis ‘grand’ + loqui ‘speak’. The ending was altered in English by association with eloquent.