The Resurrection is not an "analogy"
“Paul regards the resurrection of Jesus as the actual beginning of this general epochal event (the new age or the last days, crb). Christ through his resurrection is the firstfruits of them that sleep, 1 Cor. 15:20. When now we find that the soteric (salvation, crb) experience, whereby believers are introduced into a new state, is characterized by the Apostle as a “rising with Christ,” or “being raised with Christ” and find, moreover, that this is not an occasional, figurative description of the experience, but obviously a piece of fixed doctrinal terminology, then the retroactive formative influence exerted by eschatology upon a central part of the saving process is placed beyond all question...Previously to Paul no one could nor would have defined 'regeneration' or 'conversion' as a species of resurrection.
“...the phrases “to be raised in or with Christ” can bear only the one meaning: to have through a radical change of life one of the two fundamental acts of eschatology applied to one’s self. This becomes plainer still by observing that Paul in this way of speaking does not mean to affirm merely a general analogy between the resurrection of Jesus and the religious reconstructive vitalism of the Christian life, but most realistically derives from the risen Christ, that is from the resurrection-force stored up in Him, the quickening in question. It is in the most literal sense of the word an anticipative effect produced by the eschatological world upon such who are still abiding in the present world. In other words, the shaping of soteriology by eschatology is not so much in the terminology; it proceeds from the actual realities themselves and the language simply is adjusted to that.” – Geerhardus Vos, The Pauline Eschatology, pp. 45,46