Is there a technical term in rhetoric for playing on different senses of the same word in a brief text as shown below? Truncated quotation follows:
"The land is the source or material whence wealth is drawn ... The land produces grass, roots, grains, flax, cotton, hemp, shrubs and woods of many kinds with their fruits, barks, and foliage, such as those of the mulberry trees for silkworms; it produces mines and minerals. The work of man makes wealth out of all that. The rivers and seas provide fish .... But these seas and rivers belong to the adjacent lands."
The first instance of "land" is generic. The second refers to "land" in the sense of "earth" as "soil" or "dirt". Then we have a synecdoche whereby rivers and seas are "land," now in the sense of the "earth" as the "world," and finally we have "land" in the sense of "nation" which asserts rights over the adjacent waters.
It has been decades since I studied classical rhetoric and figures of speech.