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Synonyms for anagrammatical

related to anagrams or containing or making an anagram


References in periodicals archive ?
Against it, Gustav, who henceforth--for a while at least, until he will have shot Toni--turns into August, invokes two strategies, which are intimately linked to the anagrammatically performed name-change:
will bring songs of praise" RV 10.20.10) and anagrammatically (signature formula vi vo made...
I HAVE long believed that the essence of a person's character lies hidden anagrammatically within their name.
Furthermore, far from rejecting the gun, the one thing we learn about the poet's relation to it is that the gun and the pen are comparably "snug" in his hand: comfortable and comforting, a good fit, anagrammatically inevitable.
According to Pausanias, it was Hippodameia herself who, in gratitude for her marriage to Pelops, instituted the female games as a festival to Hera by offering a peplos to the goddess--a peplophoria that, at least anagrammatically, suggests that Pelops himself was the figure of that offering.
In the person of an African chieftain, the "psychist" N'Gana Frimbo, Fisher risks an indirect representation of Gurdjieff that is signaled descriptively ("the deep-set eyes still held their peculiar glow") and anagrammatically ("Frimbo" as anagram..."which can be recognized as a Gurdjieffian exhortation to 'form [the] Big I'").
Rien is also phonetically and anagrammatically related to ruine, a word to whose semantic functioning it contributes.
George Miles (from Closer) may or may not be dead; Nate may be dead or he may be posing as Etan, anagrammatically. And as if Cooper knew there was no unraveling the skein, he opens with a Maurice Blanchot quote, "Keep watch over absent meaning." So perhaps we're fools even to try to ferret out a plot.
This "great buck" is, I propose, an eland--one of the South African antelopes rather than North American, I know--but appearing anagrammatically there in "landed" and, for the crosswordpuzzle solvers among us, another word in which elan is embedded, just as it's "embodied," to go back to Frost's term, in the creature itself.
La Bete pitted the high-mindedness of a royal French acting troupe's leader (Elomire, anagrammatically named for Moliere) against the buffoonery of a "bete" (a self-absorbed troubadour named Valere), and in so doing questioned the nature of serious versus popular art.
Someone who played anagrammatically with his own identity and also produced a perpetual calendar cannot be exhausted by surface interpretation.
Given these linguistic and thematic parallels with Aeneid 4, I think it arguable that the Ovidian saucius arcu not only draws upon the Propertian passages cited above but also alludes anagrammatically to Vergil's `saucia cura' (Aen.