polysyndeton [ˌpɒliˈsɪndɪˌtɒn, -tən] n.
1.) Rhetoric. The repetitive use of conjunctions between elements in a sentence, such as words, phrases, or clauses. This device can make a speaker or writer sound breathless (Garner's Modern American Usage 3rd Ed.).
Etymology: Late Greek polusundeton, from neuter of polusundetos, using many connectives: polu-, poly- + sundetos, bound together.
"And I called for a drought upon the land, and upon the mountains, and upon the corn, and upon the new wine, and upon the oil, and upon that which the ground bringeth forth, and upon men, and upon cattle, and upon all the labour of the hands" (Book of Haggai, Haggai, 520 BCE).