After synecdoche, it will be impossible not to take notice of her talent.
They became a synecdoche for the woman herself: conservative, intimidating, feminine.
Sex appeal,” Levy writes, “has become a synecdoche of all appeal.
late 14c., "part for whole or vice versa," from Medieval Latin synodoche, from Late Latin synecdoche, from Greek synekdokhe, literally "a receiving together or jointly," from synekdekhesthai "supply a thought or word, take with something else," from syn- "with" (see syn-) + ek "out" (see ex-) + dekhesthai "to receive," related to dokein "seem good" (see decent). Figure in which an attribute or adjunct is substituted for the thing meant ("head" for "cattle," etc.).