What is the precise technical figure of speech for a phrase that pairs a concrete noun (non-anthropomorphic*) to an abstract noun in the form of "[concrete] of [abstract]"?
The particular example I am working with is from Psalm 9:13—
gates of death
However, it is the pattern of the figure that I am curious about, where an abstract noun like death is conceived of having something concrete associated with it to convey some aspect or picture related to the abstract noun. So the meaning above is the idea of being at the entry of death, i.e. very near death. Other examples might be:
walls of despair
jacket of sorrow
ladle of love
I would appreciate some documentation linked to (or at least cited) as evidence for the proper term for such a figure of speech.**
* A phrase such as "eyes of fear" or "feet of service" fit the pattern, but the concrete noun is from a human form, and so such a figure of speech would typically be classified as an anthropomorphism.
** I am of course assuming some technical term does exist for this construction. I've found the terms reification and hypostatization associated to the idea of conceiving of an abstract noun as concrete, which seems related to the idea here. Such a move is considered a fallacy except in figures of speech, but as best I have been able to find, those two terms are not themselves reflective of the figure of speech I am seeking the term for here.