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Encyclopedia > Anagram
Hidden messages

Subliminal messages The Embossing Company Anagrams Set Anagrams is a board game composed of Scrabble-like letter tiles. ... Image File history File links This is a lossless scalable vector image. ... A hidden message is information that is not immediately noticeable, and that must be discovered or uncovered and interpreted before it can be known. ... A subliminal message is a signal or message embedded in another object, designed to pass below the normal limits of perception. ...

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Illustration of an anagram by George Herbert
Illustration of an anagram by George Herbert

An anagram (Greek anagramma 'letters written anew', passive participle of ana- 'again' + gramma 'letter') is a type of word play, the result of rearranging the letters of a word or phrase to produce a new word or phrase, using all the original letters exactly once; e.g., Eleven plus two = Twelve plus one, A decimal point = I'm a dot in place, Astronomers = Moon starers. Someone who creates anagrams is called an anagrammist. The original word or phrase is known as the subject of the anagram. Backmasking (also known incorrectly as backward masking)[1] is a recording technique in which a sound or message is recorded backwards onto a track that is meant to be played forwards. ... This article is about the theory of reversed messages in normal speech. ... Numerology is any of many systems, traditions or beliefs in a mystical or esoteric relationship between numbers and physical objects or living things. ... Theomatics is a numerological study of the Greek and Hebrew text of the Christian Bible, based upon gematria and isopsephia, that its proponents assert demonstrates the direct intervention of God in the writing of Christian scripture. ... Bible codes, originally known as Torah codes, are information patterns said to exist in encrypted or coded form in the text of the Bible, or, more specifically, in the Hebrew Torah, the first five books of Old Testament. ... The German Lorenz cipher machine, used in World War II for encryption of very high-level general staff messages Cryptography (or cryptology; derived from Greek κρυπτός kryptós hidden, and the verb γράφω gráfo write or λεγειν legein to speak) is the study of message secrecy. ... Look up Fnord in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... The Paranoiac-critical method is a surrealist technique developed by Salvador Dalí in the early 1930s, often employed in the production of paintings and other artworks. ... The term pareidolia (pronounced or ), referenced in 1994 by Steven Goldstein,[1] describes a psychological phenomenon involving a vague and random stimulus (often an image or sound) being perceived as significant. ... Psychorama (or The Precon Process) is the act of communicating subliminal information through film—flashing images on the screen so quickly that they cannot be perceived by the conscious mind, but nonetheless leaving an unconscious imprint on the viewer. ... The Parthenons facade showing an interpretation of golden rectangles in its proportions. ... This article is about hidden messages. ... Apophenia is the experience of seeing patterns or connections in random or meaningless data. ... The first easter egg. ... The clustering illusion is the natural human tendency to see patterns where actually none exist. ... The observer-expectancy effect, in science, is a cognitive bias that occurs in science when a researcher expects a given result and therefore unconsciously manipulates an experiment or misinterprets data in order to find it. ... Pattern recognition is a field within the area of machine learning. ... This article does not adequately cite its references or sources. ... Image File history File links Anagram. ... Image File history File links Anagram. ... For other persons named George Herbert, see George Herbert (disambiguation). ... This article is about Word play. ...


Technically, any word or phrase that exactly reproduces the letters in another is an anagram; e.g., saltine = entails. However, the goal of serious or skilled anagrammists is to produce anagrams which, in some way, reflect or comment on the subject. Such an anagram may be a synonym or antonym of its subject, a parody, a criticism, or praise; e.g. George Bush = He bugs Gore. Another goal of anagrammists is to produce an anagram which is not only new, or previously unknown to others, but is also considered sufficiently clever to become widely known and enter the canon of famous or classic anagrams, like the examples below.

Contents

History

The construction of anagrams is an amusement of great antiquity. They were popular throughout Europe during the Middle Ages, although it is widely believed the art of anagramming was invented by the Greek poet Lycophron. Amusement, Viktor Vasnetsov Amusement is the state of experiencing humorous and usually entertaining events or situations, and is associated with enjoyment, happiness, laughter and pleasure. ... “Ancient” redirects here. ... For other uses, see Europe (disambiguation). ... The Middle Ages formed the middle period in a traditional schematic division of European history into three ages: the classical civilization of Antiquity, the Middle Ages, and modern times, beginning with the Renaissance. ... Lycophron was a Greek poet and grammarian. ...


W. Camden (Remains, 7th ed., 1674) defines "Anagrammatisme" as "a dissolution of a name truly written into his letters, as his elements, and a new connection of it by artificial transposition, without addition, subtraction or change of any letter, into different words, making some perfect sense applyable (i.e., applicable) to the person named." Dryden disdainfully called the pastime the "torturing of one poor word ten thousand ways" but many men and women of note have found amusement in it. John Dryden John Dryden (August 19 {August 9 O.S.}, 1631 - May 12 {May 1 O.S.}, 1700) was an influential English poet, literary critic, translator and playwright, who dominated the literary life of Restoration England to such a point that the period came to be known in literary circles...


A well-known anagram is the change of "Ave Maria, gratia plena, Dominus tecum" (Hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord [is] with you) into "Virgo serena, pia, munda et immaculata" (Serene virgin, pious, clean and spotless). Among others are the anagrammatic answer to Pilate's question, "Quid est veritas?" (What is truth?), namely, "Est vir qui adest" (It is the man who is here); and the transposition of "Horatio Nelson" into "Honor est a Nilo" (Latin = Honor is from the Nile); and of "Florence Nightingale" into "Flit on, cheering angel". James I's courtiers discovered in "James Stuart" "a just master", and converted "Charles James Stuart" into "Claims Arthur's seat" (even at that point in time, the letters I and J were more-or-less interchangeable). "Eleanor Audeley", wife of Sir John Davies, is said to have been brought before the High Commission in 1634 for extravagances, stimulated by the discovery that her name could be transposed to "Reveale, O Daniel", and to have been laughed out of court by another anagram submitted by the dean of the Arches, "Dame Eleanor Davies", "Never soe mad a ladie". Pontius Pilate (Latin Pontius Pilatus) was the governor of the small Roman province of Judea from 26 until 36? AD although Tacitus believed him to be the procurator of that province. ... Lord Nelson Horatio Nelson, 1st Viscount Nelson (September 29, 1758 – October 21, 1805) was a British admiral who won fame as a leading naval commander. ... For other uses, see Nile (disambiguation). ... Embley Park, now a school, was the family home of Florence Nightingale. ... James VI and I (19 June 1566 – 27 March 1625) was King of Scots as James VI, and King of England and King of Ireland as James I. He ruled in Scotland as James VI from 24 July 1567, when he was only one year old, succeeding his mother Mary... Charles II (29 May 1630 – 6 February 1685) was the King of England, Scotland, and Ireland. ... For other uses, see King Arthur (disambiguation). ... Sir John Davies (April,1569 - 8 December 1626) was an English poet and lawyer. ... The Dean of the Arches is the judge who sits at the Ecclesiastical court of the Archbishop of Canterbury in England. ...


Some of the astronomers of the 17th century transposed their discoveries into anagrams, apparently with the design of avoiding the risk that, while they were engaged in further verification, the credit of what they had found out might be claimed by others. Thus Galileo announced his discovery that Venus had phases like the Moon in the form "Haec immatura a me iam frustra leguntur -oy" (Latin: These immature ones have already been read in vain by me -oy), that is, when rearranged, "Cynthiae figuras aemulatur Mater Amorum" (Latin: The Mother of Loves [= Venus] imitates the figures of Cynthia [= the moon]). Similarly, when Robert Hooke discovered Hooke's law in 1660, he first published it in anagram form. One might think of this as a primitive example of a zero-knowledge proof. Galileo is often referred to as the Father of Modern Astronomy. ... (16th century - 17th century - 18th century - more centuries) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 17th century was that century which lasted from 1601-1700. ... Galileo redirects here. ... (*min temperature refers to cloud tops only) Atmospheric characteristics Atmospheric pressure 9. ... In astronomy, a phase of the Moon is any of the aspects or appearances presented by the Moon as seen from Earth, determined by the portion of the Moon that is visibly illuminated by the Sun. ... Look up Cynthia in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Robert Hooke, FRS (July 18, 1635 – March 3, 1703) was an English polymath who played an important role in the scientific revolution, through both experimental and theoretical work. ... Hookes law accurately models the physical properties of common mechanical springs for small changes in length. ... In cryptography, a zero-knowledge proof or zero-knowledge protocol is an interactive method for one party to prove to another that a (usually mathematical) statement is true, without revealing anything other than the veracity of the statement. ...


Names

A continuing popular amusement is the construction of apposite anagrams of the names of famous people (or friends); for example, Margaret Thatcher = That great charmer, Elvis Aaron Presley = Seen alive? Sorry, pal!, or Steve Martin = I’m star event. Margaret Hilda Thatcher, Baroness Thatcher, LG, OM, PC, FRS (née Roberts; born 13 October 1925) served as British Prime Minister from 1979 to 1990 and leader of the Conservative Party from 1975 until 1990, being the first and only woman to hold either post. ... Elvis Aron Presley (January 8, 1935 – August 16, 1977), also known as The King of Rock and Roll, or as just simply The King, was an American singer who had an immeasurable effect on world culture. ... For other uses, see Steve Martin (disambiguation). ...


What is the most anagrammable name on record? There must be few names as deliciously workable as that of "Augustus de Morgan" who tells that a friend had constructed about 800 on his name (specimens of which are given in his Budget of Paradoxes, p. 82) The tone or style of this article or section may not be appropriate for Wikipedia. ...


Pseudonyms

The pseudonyms adopted by authors are sometimes transposed forms, more or less exact, of their names; thus "Calvinus" becomes "Alcuinus" (V = U); "Francois Rabelais" = "Alcofribas Nasier"; "Arrigo Boito" = "Tobia Gorrio"; "Edward Gorey" = "Ogdred Weary", = "Regera Dowdy" or = "E. G. Deadworry" (and others); "Vladimir Nabokov" = "Vivian Darkbloom", = "Vivian Bloodmark" or = "Dorian Vivalcomb"; "Bryan Waller Proctor" = "Barry Cornwall, poet"; "Henry Rogers" = "R. E. H. Greyson"; "(Sanche) de Gramont" = "Ted Morgan", and so on. Several of these are "imperfect anagrams", letters having been left out in some cases for the sake of easy pronunciation. For other uses, see Alias. ... For other uses, see Author (disambiguation). ... Look up V, v in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... For other uses of U, see U (disambiguation). ... François Rabelais (ca. ... Arrigo Boito (February 24, 1842 – June 10, 1918) was an Italian poet, journalist, novelist and composer, best known today for his opera libretti and his own opera, Mefistofele. ... Edward St. ... Vladimir Vladimirovich Nabokov (Russian: Влади́мир Влади́мирович Набо́ков, pronounced ) (April 22 [O.S. April 10] 1899, Saint Petersburg – July 2, 1977, Montreux) was a Russian-American, Academy Award nominated author. ... Bryan Waller Procter (November 21, 1787 _ October 5, 1874) was an English poet. ... Ted Morgan is a French-American writer, biographer, journalist, and historian. ...


For his book Mu Revealed, a spoof on the works of James Churchward, occult writer Raymond Buckland used the pseudonym "Tony Earll", an anagram for "Not Really".[1] Col. ... Raymond Buckland was the first person in the United States to openly admit to being a practitioner of Wicca. ...


"Telliamed", a simple reversal, is the title of a well known work by "De Maillet". One of the most remarkable pseudonyms of this class is the name "Voltaire", which the celebrated philosopher assumed instead of his family name, François Marie Arouet, and which is now generally allowed to be an anagram of "Arouet, l[e] j[eune]" (U=V, J=I) that is, "Arouet the younger". Anagramming may also be used to good effect in farce or parody. A writer might take an unpleasant person he knows, base a character in a book on him, and then transpose the letters in the source's name. For the singer of the same name, see Voltaire (musician). ... A philosopher is a person who thinks deeply regarding people, society, the world, and/or the universe. ... Look up farce in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... In contemporary usage, a parody (or lampoon) is a work that imitates another work in order to ridicule, ironically comment on, or poke some affectionate fun at the work itself, the subject of the work, the author or fictional voice of the parody, or another subject. ...


Summary anagrams

Summary anagrams are anagrams of quoted passages from literature that convey the essence of the work itself. This style is a favorite genre of anagrammatists such as Simon Woodard. Below is an example of one of Woodard's polished summary anagrams, of the first lines of a popular translation of Homer's Odyssey:[2] For other uses, see Homer (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see Odyssey (disambiguation). ...

"Sing to me of the man, Muse, the man of twists and turns, driven time and again off course, once he had plundered the hallowed heights of Troy." – Homer's Odyssey

Summary anagram:

Hurrying home to his wife, Odysseus shoved off, fled the sea god's wrath, endured many moments of mistreatment, then landed on southern Ithaca... a long epic!

Another summary anagram by the same author anagrams the first line of Herman Melville's Moby Dick into an expansion of the novel's plot: Herman Melville (August 1, 1819 – September 28, 1891) was an American novelist, short story writer, essayist, and poet. ... For other uses, see Moby-Dick in popular culture. ...

"Call me Ishmael. Some years ago—never mind how long precisely—having little or no money in my purse, and nothing particular to interest me on the shore, I thought I would sail about a little and see the watery part of the world."

Summary anagram:

To relocate on a whaling ship for months did not seem deadly or nightmarish to me. Then, the wily nut Ahab (our captain with one leg) imperilled our entire voyage, attempting carelessly to lure a monstrous, lone, silvery whale.

Methods of construction

Before the Computer Age, anagrams were constructed using a pen and paper or lettered tiles, by playing with letter combinations and experimenting with variations. (Some individuals with prodigious talent have also been known to ‘see’ anagrams in words, unaided by tools.) Anagram dictionaries could also be used. Information Age is a term applied to the period where movement of information became faster than physical movement, more narrowly applied to the very late 20th century (about 1991) and early 21st century. ... An anagram dictionary is a specialist dictionary designed for use in solving word puzzles such as crosswords, or for playing games such as Scrabble. ...


Computer programs, known as "anagram servers", "anagram solvers" or "anagrammers", offer a new and potentially much faster route to creating anagrams. A large number of these programs are available on the Internet, and they are often used to find solutions for crosswords, Scrabble, Boggle and other word games. When the anagrammist enters a word or phrase the program or server carries out an exhaustive search of a database of words to produce a list containing every possible combination of words or phrases from the input word or phrase. Some programs such as Lexpert (used for Scrabble) only allow one-word answers. Many anagram servers can control the search results, by excluding or including certain words, limiting the number or length of words in each anagram, or limiting the number of results. Anagram solvers are often banned from online anagram games, such as Yahoo! Literati, where they can be used for an unfair advantage, in some cases allowing a player to never miss a single word. A crossword is a word puzzle that normally takes the form of a square grid of black and white squares. ... The verb to scrabble also means to scratch, scramble or scrape about: see Wiktionary:scrabble. ... Typical game contents and scoring example. ... A computer program is a collection of instructions that describe a task, or set of tasks, to be carried out by a computer. ... In information technology, a server is an application or device that performs services for connected clients as part of a client-server architecture. ... Yahoo redirects here. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged into Yahoo! Games. ...


The disadvantage of computer anagram solvers, especially when applied to multi-word anagrams, is that they usually have no understanding of the meaning of the words they are manipulating. They are therefore usually poor at filtering out meaningful or appropriate anagrams from large numbers of nonsensical word combinations.


Anagram solvers do not have to use English. Any language can be used, particularly those which use the Roman alphabet. Anagrammers can even find solutions in multiple languages at the same time. Anagrammers may have other related functions, such as fitting the letters into a certain sequence. If while doing a crossword the reader knows he has a seven letter word in the form Z?R??N? (the question marks represent a blank square) then an anagram solver can find all the words that fit this pattern, for example zeroing and zircons. The Latin alphabet, also called the Roman alphabet, is the most widely used alphabetic writing system in the world today. ...


When sharing their newly discovered anagrams with other enthusiasts, some anagrammists indicate the method they used. Anagrams constructed without aid of a computer are noted as having been done ‘manually’ or ‘by hand’; those made by utilizing a computer may be noted ‘by machine’ or ‘by computer’, or may indicate the name of the computer program (using ‘Anagram Genius’).


There are also a few "natural" anagrams: English words unconsciously created by switching letters around. The French chaise longue ("long chair") became the American "chaise lounge" by metathesis (transposition of letters and/or sounds). It has also been speculated that the English "curd" comes from the Latin crudus ("raw"). A rococo chaise longue A more modern chaise longue A chaise longue (French long chair) is an upholstered couch taking the form of a chair but the seat part being of sufficient extent to support the users legs horizontally or laying to day-sleep (siesta or similar shorter time) anatomically. ... Metathesis is a sound change that alters the order of phonemes in a word. ...


Anagrams in psychology

Psychologists today use anagram-oriented tests, often called "anagram solution tasks", to assess the implicit memory of young adults and adults alike.[3] Procedural memory is the long-term memory of skills and procedures, or how to knowledge. ...


Games and puzzles

Anagrams are in themselves a recreational activity, but they also make up part of many other games, puzzles and game shows. Quiz show redirects here. ...

  • Cryptic crossword puzzles frequently use anagrammatic clues, usually indicating that they are anagrams by the inclusion of a descriptive term like "confused" or "in disarray". An example would be Businessman burst into tears (9 letters). The solution, stationer, is an anagram of into tears, the letters of which have burst out of their original arrangement to form the name of a type of businessman.
  • In Scrabble, the players must make words by placing lettered tiles on a grid to score points in an effort to have scored more points than the opponent at the end of the game. A version of Scrabble called Clabbers, the name itself being an anagram of Scrabble, allows for tiles to be placed in any order on the board as long as they anagram to a valid word.
  • In Boggle, players make words from a grid of sixteen random letters by joining adjacent cubes to make valid words.
  • On the British game show Countdown, contestants are given 30 seconds to make the longest word from nine random letters. One point is awarded per letter of the word, or 18 points for using all nine letters. An example of a 9-letter word: s, a, a, p, i, o, n, j, c, forms "Japonicas."
  • On the British game show BrainTeaser, contestants are shown a word broken into randomly arranged segments and must announce the whole word. At the end of the game there is a "Pyramid" which starts with a three-letter word. A letter appears in the line below to which the player must add the existing letters to find a solution. The pattern continues until the player reaches the final eight-letter anagram. The player wins the game by solving all the anagrams within the allotted time.
  • Anagrammatic is a game on Miniclip where you have to make anagrams.

This article or section does not adequately cite its references or sources. ... The verb to scrabble also means to scratch, scramble or scrape about: see Wiktionary:scrabble. ... Clabbers is a game played by tournament Scrabble players for fun, or occasionally at Scrabble variant tournaments. ... Typical game contents and scoring example. ... Countdown is a British game show presented by Des OConnor and Carol Vorderman. ... For the type of puzzle, see Brain teaser BrainTeaser was a British game show, first broadcast in 2002, produced by Endemol UK subsidiary Cheetah Productions. ... Jumble is the name of a word puzzle where you are given a set of letters which, when arranged in the correct order, give the un-jumbled word. ... Reading the newspaper: Brookgreen Gardens in Pawleys Island, South Carolina. ... Miniclip is an award-winning online company known for their browser-based games. ...

Anagrammy Awards

Anagrammy, a non-commercial web site run by anagram aficionados, hosts a monthly competition for various categories of original anagrams, including people's names, current events, long anagrams, and rude anagrams. Participants are free to post their original anagrams throughout the month on the Anagrammy forum, and nominate those deemed worthy for an Anagrammy award. Voting is usually held during the first week of each month. An annual Grand Anagrammy voting contest is also hosted for all winning anagrams. The web site also includes practical information on anagramming techniques, and a database of famous and winning anagrams.[4]


Notable anagrams

  • In 1975, British naturalist Sir Peter Scott coined the scientific term "Nessiteras rhombopteryx" (Greek for "The monster {or wonder} of Ness with the diamond shaped fin") for the apocryphal Loch Ness Monster. Shortly afterwards, several London newspapers pointed out that "Nessiteras rhombopteryx" anagrams into "Monster hoax by Sir Peter S".[5]
  • The related words "parental", "prenatal", and "paternal" are anagrams of one another.
  • In the Simpsons episode Homer's Night Out, while the family was at a restaurant, Bart notices a sign reading "Cod Platter" and rearranges the letters to spell "Cold Pet Rat" as an anagram.
  • In Amanda Filipacchi's novel Vapor, the protagonist's name is Anna Graham, and because of this, the scientist who kidnaps her is constantly leaving her anagrams that she must figure out, but they are in the form of objects. For example, when he leaves her a ruby, she has to understand he's actually saying "bury". When he leaves her rubies, he means "bruise", when he leaves her garnets, he means "strange," etc. The book ends with him leaving her a white rose, and she is supposed to figure out the one-word anagram these nine letters make. She does figure it out, but the author leaves readers to solve the anagram on their own.
  • In a Toyota Camry commercial, the word "CAMRY" is spelled, and then it anagrams into "MY CAR".
  • Teachers often use the fact that "listen" is an anagram of "silent" when encouraging their students to listen quietly.
  • "Walker Texas Ranger" is an anagram of "Karate Wrangler Sex"; this is one of the Chuck Norris Facts.
  • In Kingdom Hearts II, name of each member of Organization XIII is an anagram of each member's original name plus letter X.
  • Homer Hickam, Jr.'s book Rocket Boys was adapted into the 1999 film October Sky. Both titles are anagrams of each other.
  • "Alan Smithee", a pseudonym commonly used by Hollywood film directors, anagrams into "The Alias Men".
  • The London Underground anagram map, a parody map of the London Underground with the station and line names replaced with anagrams. It was circulated on the web in February 2006.
  • Harry Potter villain Lord Voldemort derived the title from his given name: Tom Marvolo Riddle = I am Lord Voldemort.
  • In the TV show House, M.D., Dr. Gregory House notes that a good anagram of his name would be "Huge Ego Sorry".
  • Axl Rose is an anagram of oral sex.
  • The tapes for the revival of BBC show Doctor Who were labelled with the anagram Torchwood, which later went on to be used as the name for a spin-off show.
  • Anagrams were used as song names during the Muse Cryptography tour. These included Swiss Rhapsody (Password is shy), Timescale Keeper (Keep E-mail secret) and Unpacked Residents (Send Naked Pictures).
  • In the opening sequence of the BBC sitcom Fawlty Towers, the hotel sign is seen to have changed from "Fawlty Towers" to an anagram or partial anagram thereof. A variety of different "anagrams" were featured, but only one — the risqué "Flowery Twats" — actually used all the letters. See List of Fawlty Towers episodes for a full list.

Categories: People stubs | 1909 births | 1989 deaths | British illustrators | British painters | Ornithologists ... This article is about the body of water in Scotland. ... In Judeo-Christian theologies, apocrypha refers to religious Sacred text that have questionable authenticity or are otherwise disputed. ... For other uses, see Loch Ness Monster (disambiguation). ... The Simpsons. ... Homers Night Out is the tenth episode of The Simpsons from the first season. ... Amanda Filipacchi Amanda Filipacchi (born 1967 in Paris, France) is an American novelist based in New York City. ... A protagonist is the main figure of a piece of literature or drama and has the main part or role. ... Walker, Texas Ranger was a television show that ran from April, 1993 to May, 2001 during primetime on CBS. The show emphasized values such as abstaining from the use of drugs and participation in community service; it was also once considered to be the most violent show on television. ... Chuck Norris Facts in Rolling Stone. ... Kingdom Hearts II ) is an action role-playing game developed by Square Enix and published by Square Enix and Buena Vista Games (now Disney Interactive Studios) in 2005 for the Sony PlayStation 2 video game console. ... The members of Organization XIII in the image are, from left to right, Xigbar, Demyx, Luxord, Saïx, Xaldin, Xemnas, Axel, Marluxia, Larxene, Lexaeus, Zexion, and Vexen. ... Homer Hadley Hickam, Jr. ... Rocket Boys is the first memoir in a series of three, by Homer Hickam, Jr. ... This article is about the year. ... October Sky is a 1999 movie based on the book Rocket Boys, an autobiographical book by Homer Hickam. ... Alan Smithee, Allen Smithee, Alan Smythee, and Adam Smithee are pseudonyms used between 1968 and 1999 by Hollywood film directors who wanted to be dissociated from a film for which they no longer wanted credit. ... ... The film director, on the right, gives last minute direction to the cast and crew, whilst filming a costume drama on location in London. ... This article is about the Harry Potter series of novels. ... Lord Voldemort (born as Tom Marvolo Riddle)(IPA: [1][2]) is a fictional character and the primary antagonist in the Harry Potter novel series written by British author J. K. Rowling. ... House, M.D. (commonly promoted as just House) is an American television series aired by the Fox Broadcasting Company. ... House, M.D. (commonly promoted as just House) is an American television series produced by the Fox Broadcasting Company. ... W. Axl Rose[1][2] (born William Bruce Rose, Jr. ... Oral sex consists of all sexual activities that involve the use of the mouth, which may include use of the tongue, teeth, and throat, to stimulate genitalia. ... For other uses, see BBC (disambiguation). ... This article is about the television series. ... For plants known as torchwood, see Burseraceae. ... Fawlty Towers is a British sitcom made by the BBC and first broadcast on BBC2 in 1975. ... This is an episode guide for the television series Fawlty Towers, written by John Cleese and Connie Booth, which ran on BBC 2 from September 19th 1975 to October 25th 1979. ...

Further examples

Some of the following anagrams are from a jokes page on the GNU General Public License website. Image File history File links Emblem-important. ... GPL redirects here. ...

Original word or phrase (or subject) Anagram
Notable people
Gregory House Huge ego, sorry
Eric Foreman Ace informer
Allison Cameron Nonsocial lamer
Robert Chase Case brother
Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton Tally ho! Iron-handed criminal
Tom Marvolo Riddle I am Lord Voldemort
Elvis Lives
Alec Guinness Genuine class (attributed to Dick Cavett)
Princess Diana End is a car spin
Ascend in Paris
Britney Spears Presbyterians
Priest's nearby
Best PR in years
Sean Connery On any screen
Christina Aguilera Uglier satanic hair
George Bush (43) He bugs Gore
Clint Eastwood Old West action
Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson Cue fine new film drama starring Potter lad[6]
The children's author J. K. Rowling Hint: her skill conjured Hogwart![6]
Vala Mal Doran A moral vandal
Frère Jacques Clément (Henri III's assassin) C'est l'enfer qui m'a créé (It is hell that has created me)
Leonardo da Vinci O Draconian devil[7]
Spiro Agnew Grow a penis
Pamela Anderson Relapse Madonna
Paris Hilton Posh ritalin
Albert Einstein Ten elite brains
Particularly fitting
Anagrams Ars magna
Dormitory Dirty room
The Morse Code Here come dots
Camry My car
Slot Machines Cash lost in 'em
Animosity Is no amity
Vin Diesel I end lives
Parliament Partial Men
Mother-in-law Woman Hitler
Snooze alarms Alas! No more Z's
Semolina Is no meal
The public art galleries Large picture halls, I bet
Eleven plus two Twelve plus one
Contradiction Accord not in it
Astronomer Moon starer
Astronomers No more stars
Year Two Thousand A year to shut down
Presbyterian Best in prayer
The eyes They see
Phaetons Stanhope
The fast food restaurant So far the fattest around
Election results Lies - let's recount
A decimal point I'm a dot in place
The Haunted Mansion Unhand! I’m not a sheet
Godless: The Church of Liberalism O, hell: Coulter's highbred fascism
HMS Pinafore Name for ship
Tomorrow Never Dies Reword it, Mr. O-O-Seven
So dark the con of man Madonna of the Rocks[7]
A dream within a dream What am I, a mind reader?
Spandex Expands
Listerine Resilient
The piano bench Beneath Chopin
The Mona Lisa Oh lame saint[7]
I am that is I Matthias[8]
Eliot Spitzer Toilet prizes
Antonyms
Evangelist Evil's agent
United Untied
Filled Ill-fed
The man who laughs He's glum, won't ha-ha
Funeral Real fun
Uncommonly long
"To be or not to be: that is the question, whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune." "In one of the Bard's best-thought-of tragedies, our insistent hero, Hamlet, queries on two fronts about how life turns rotten."
"That's one small step for a man, one giant leap for mankind." —Neil Armstrong A thin man ran; makes a large stride, left planet, pins flag on moon! On to Mars!
Mike Newell's Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire Enthralling film, yet we prefer to read the books![6]
Why shouldn't America go re-elect President Clinton in Ninety-Six? He has a prime or cunning tendency to wildly solicit Internet sex.
Foreign-language phrases
Annuit Coeptis, Novus Ordo Seclorum A cut in on U.S. Providence! So, lust room!
Révolution Française Un veto corse la finira ("A Corsican veto will end it" - Napoleon was Corsican.)

Dr. Gregory House, M.D., is a fictional character and protagonist of the Fox medical drama House. ... This article is about the character on the American TV series House. For the character on the American TV series That 70s Show, see Eric Forman. ... Allison Cameron, M.D. is a fictional character, portrayed by Jennifer Morrison, on the American medical drama House. ... For the former Chairman of Norwich City F.C., see Robert Chase (businessman). ... Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton (born October 26, 1947) is the junior United States Senator from New York and a member of the Democratic Party. ... Tom Marvolo Riddle (born 31 December 1926) is a fictional character in the Harry Potter book series. ... Lord Voldemort (born as Tom Marvolo Riddle)(IPA: [1][2]) is a fictional character and the primary antagonist in the Harry Potter novel series written by British author J. K. Rowling. ... Elvis Aron Presley (January 8, 1935 – August 16, 1977), also known as The King of Rock and Roll, or as just simply The King, was an American singer who had an immeasurable effect on world culture. ... Sir Alec Guinness CH, CBE (2 April 1914 – 5 August 2000) was an Academy Award and Tony Award-winning English actor. ... Richard Alva Dick Cavett (born November 19, 1936) is an Emmy-winning American television talk show host known for his conversational style and in-depth discussion of issues. ... Lady Diana Spencer is a name shared by several members of the Spencer family, an aristocratic English family related to the Churchills of Blenheim Palace. ... Britney Jean Spears (born December 2, 1981) is a Grammy Award-winning[1] American pop singer, dancer, actress, author and songwriter. ... Sir Thomas Sean Connery (born 25 August 1930) is a retired Scottish actor and producer who is perhaps best known as the first actor to portray James Bond in cinema, starring in seven Bond films. ... This article is about the singer. ... George Walker Bush (born July 6, 1946) is the forty-third and current President of the United States of America, originally inaugurated on January 20, 2001. ... Albert Arnold Gore Jr. ... For other uses, see Clint Eastwood (disambiguation). ... Broncho Billy Anderson, from The Great Train Robbery The Western movie is one of the classic American film genres. ... Daniel Jacob Radcliffe[1] (born 23 July 1989)[2] is an English film, television and stage actor. ... Rupert Alexander Lloyd Grint[1] (born August 24, 1988) is an English actor best known for playing Ron Weasley in the Harry Potter films. ... Emma Charlotte Duerre Watson[1] (born 15 April 1990) is an English film actress who rose to fame playing the role of Hermione Granger in the Harry Potter film series. ... Harry James Potter is a fictional character and the main protagonist of J. K. Rowlings Harry Potter series of fantasy books. ... Joanne Jo Murray, née Rowling OBE[1] (born 31 July 1965),[2] who writes under the pen name J. K. Rowling,[3] is a British writer and author of the Harry Potter fantasy series. ... Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry is a fictional setting in J. K. Rowlings best-selling Harry Potter series. ... Vala Mal Doran is a fictional character in the television series Stargate SG-1 played by the actress Claudia Black. ... Henry III of France (September 19, 1551 – August 2, 1589), also Henry of Poland (also called Henry of Valois, Henryk Walezy), born Alexandre-Édouard of France, was a member of the House of Valois. ... “Da Vinci” redirects here. ... Spiro Theodore Agnew (November 9, 1918 – September 17, 1996) was the thirty-ninth Vice President of the United States serving under President Richard M. Nixon, and the fifty-fifth Governor of Maryland. ... The penis (plural penises, penes) is an external male sexual organ. ... Pamela Denise Anderson (born July 1, 1967) is a Canadian/American[1] actress, sex symbol, glamour model, producer, TV personality, and author. ... Madonna Ciccone Madonna Louise Ciccone (born August 16, 1958 in Bay City, Michigan), simply known by the stage name Madonna, also occasionally referred to as Madonna Ciccone Ritchie, is an American singer frequently referred to as the Queen of Pop music. ... Paris Whitney Hilton (born February 17, 1981) is an American celebrity and socialite. ... Methylphenidate (C14H19NO2), or MPH, is an amphetamine-like prescription stimulant commonly used to treat Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) in children and adults. ... “Einstein” redirects here. ... 1922 Chart of the Morse Code Letters and Numerals Morse code is a method for transmitting telegraphic information, using standardized sequences of short and long elements to represent the letters, numerals, punctuation and special characters of a message. ... The Toyota Camry is a mid-size car assembled by Toyota in Tsutsumi, (Japan); Georgetown, Kentucky; Altona, Victoria, Australia and most recently Guangzhou, China. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Slot machines in the Trump Taj Mahal A slot machine (American English), fruit machine (British English), or poker machine (Australian English) is a certain type of casino game. ... Vin Diesel (born Mark Sinclair Vincent on July 18, 1967 in New York City), is an American actor, writer, director, and producer, known for his muscular physique and deep voice. ... The House of Representatives Chamber of the Parliament of Australia in Canberra. ... A persons mother-in-law is the mother of his wife or her husband. ... Diverse women. ... Adolf Hitler Adolf Hitler (April 20, 1889 – April 30, 1945, standard German pronunciation in the IPA) was the Führer (leader) of the National Socialist German Workers Party (Nazi Party) and of Nazi Germany from 1933 to 1945. ... Picture of semolina Semolina grains Semolina is coarsely ground grain, usually wheat, with particles mostly between 0. ... Galileo is often referred to as the Father of Modern Astronomy. ... This article is about Earths moon. ... The year 2000 problem (also known as the Y2K problem and the millennium bug) was a flaw in computer program design that caused some date-related processing to operate incorrectly for dates and times on and after January 1, 2000. ... Presbyterianism is part of the Reformed churches family of denominations of Christian Protestantism based on the teachings of John Calvin which traces its institutional roots to the Scottish Reformation, especially as led by John Knox. ... For other uses, see Prayer (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see Eye (disambiguation). ... A phaeton A Jump-seat type phaeton. ... This article is about the political process. ... This article relates to the theme-park attraction. ... Ann Hart Coulter (born December 8, 1961)[1] is an American best-selling author, columnist and political commentator. ... Wikisource has original text related to this article: HMS Pinafore H.M.S. Pinafore, or The Lass that Loved a Sailor, is a comic opera in two acts, with music by Arthur Sullivan and libretto by W. S. Gilbert. ... Tomorrow Never Dies, released in 1997, is the eighteenth spy film in the James Bond series, and the second to star Pierce Brosnan as MI6 agent James Bond. ... This article is about the spy series. ... The Virgin of the Rocks and Madonna of the Rocks are terms used to describe both of two different paintings with almost identical compositions. ... Example of spandex Spandex or elastane is a synthetic fiber known for its exceptional elasticity. ... Various Listerine products Listerine is a brand name for antiseptic mouthwash. ... Chopin redirects here. ... For other uses, see Mona Lisa (disambiguation). ... Eliot Laurence Spitzer (born June 10, 1959 ) is an American lawyer, politician and the current Governor of New York. ... Evangelism is the proclaiming of the Christian Gospel. ... For the Ernst Lubitsch film, see To Be or Not to Be (1942 film). ... Hamlet and Ophelia, by Dante Gabriel Rossetti Prince Hamlet is the main character in Shakespeares tragedy Hamlet. ... The Apollo 11 mission was the first manned mission to land on the Moon. ... This article is about the former American astronaut. ... This article is about the astronomical term. ... Adjectives: Martian Atmosphere Surface pressure: 0. ... Mike Newell can refer to: Mike Newell, film director Mike Newell, football player and manager Mike Newell, gentleman, scholar This is a disambiguation page: a list of articles associated with the same title. ... Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire is a 2005 fantasy adventure film, based on J.K. Rowlings novel of the same name, and is the fourth film in the popular Harry Potter film series. ... William Jefferson Bill Clinton (born William Jefferson Blythe III[1] on August 19, 1946) was the 42nd President of the United States, serving from 1993 to 2001. ... Presidential electoral votes. ... Insert non-formatted text here Reverse side of the Great Seal of the United States Annuit CÅ“ptis (sometimes misspelled Daniel, due to unfamiliarity with conventional Latin spelling) is one of two mottos (the other being Novus Ordo Seclorum) on the reverse side of the Great Seal of the United... Reverse side of the Great Seal of the United States The phrase Novus Ordo Seclorum (Latin for New Order of the Ages) appears on the reverse of the Great Seal of the United States, first designed in 1782 and printed on the back of the American dollar bill since 1935. ... The period of the French Revolution in the history of France covers the years between 1789 and 1799, in which democrats and republicans overthrew the absolute monarchy and the Roman Catholic Church perforce underwent radical restructuring. ... For other uses, see Napoleon (disambiguation). ...

Music

Anagrams have also shown up in music. For other uses, see Music (disambiguation). ...

  • Rick Alexander's hit in 2002, "SANTA IS AN ANAGRAM FOR SATAN", became a very popular comedic example of anagrams.
  • The Doors' lead singer Jim Morrison invoked his name as "Mr. Mojo Risin'" on the song "L.A. Woman".
  • The band Sad Café released an album called Facades.
  • Blur singer Damon Albarn used the name Dan Abnormal for his contributions to Elastica's debut album and for the title of a song on The Great Escape, and all of the band adopt anagrammed pseudonyms for the music video of "M.O.R."
  • The New Wave band Missing Persons recorded an album called Spring Session M.
  • Guns N' Roses lead singer Axl Rose's stage name is an anagram of "oral sex".
  • The new wave band Devo has performed as a mock Christian pop group named "Dove".
  • Canadian progressive rock trio Rush even have a song in which the lyrics are made entirely of anagrams: "Anagram (for Mongo)", from their Presto album.
  • On Brian Eno's album Before and after Science, there is a song titled "King's Lead Hat", an anagram of "Talking Heads", a band Eno has worked with. The album's title anagrams into "Arcane Benefits of Creed", and Brian Eno's own name anagrams into "One Brain".
  • The music artist Imogen Heap released an album called "iMegaphone"
  • MF DOOM released the 2004 album, MM..FOOD.
  • Anne Clark released the 1993 album THE LAW is an anagram of WEALTH.
  • French singer/songwriter Pascal Obispo's name is an anagram of the painter Pablo Picasso.
  • The track "Fat Hell" on Adult Net's 12" single "Incense and Peppermints" is played by The Fall.
  • Vibracathedral Orchestra released an album called Versatile Arab Chord Chart.
  • New Model Army played a few 'incognito' live gigs as "Raw Melody Men", and later released a live album with that name.
  • Michael Doughty released an album called Haughty Melodic.
  • Aphex Twin's 1995 album ...I Care Because You Do featured songs in which half the titles were anagrams.
  • The name of Joe Sumner's band Fiction Plane is an anagram of Infant Police. Joe Sumner is the son of Sting, famous member of the band The Police. The anagram is said to be a coincidence.
  • The name of one of Buckethead's band, Death Cube K, is an anagram of Buckethead.
  • In 1991, MTV aired a promo that consisted of anagrams of the words "Music Television," one of which was "Live Mice Sit on Us."
  • On King Crimson's 1981 album Discipline, the song title "Thela Hun Ginjeet" is an anagram for Heat in the Jungle.
  • The Paul McCartney's album Memory Almost Full is an anagram of "for my soulmate LLM" (the initials of Linda Louise McCartney). When asked if this was intentional, McCartney replied; "Some things are best left a mystery".[9] In an interview with Pitchfork Media, McCartney clarified, "I must say, someone told me [there is an anagram], and I think it's a complete mystery, because it's so complete. There does appear to be an anagram in the title. And it's a mystery. It was not intentional."[10] The album's title was actually inspired by a message that came up on his mobile phone. He thought the phrase summed up modern life.[11]
  • Mister Bellamy, the sixth track on Paul McCartney's album Memory Almost Full, was found as an anagram of "Mills betray me" and a close reference to his divorce.

The Doors were an American rock band formed in 1965 in Los Angeles by vocalist Jim Morrison, keyboardist Ray Manzarek, drummer John Densmore, and guitarist Robby Krieger. ... For other persons named James or Jim Morrison, see James Morrison. ... L.A. Woman was the last Doors album released with Jim Morrison before his death. ... Blur are an English rock band formed in Colchester in 1989. ... Damon Albarn, (born March 23, 1968 in Leytonstone, London), is an English singer-songwriter who gained fame as the lead singer and keyboard player of rock band Blur. ... Elastica were a Britpop band who were popular in the 1990s, formed by Justine Frischmann after leaving Suede in 1991. ... The Great Escape is the fourth album by Blur. ... A music video is a short film or video that accompanies a complete piece of music, most commonly a song. ... M.O.R. is the title of a song by Blur, from their eponymous album, Blur (also known as The Blurred Album). ... The New Wave was a movement in American, Australian and British popular music, in the late 1970s and early 1980s, growing out of the New York City musical scene centered around the club CBGB. The term itself is a source of much confusion. ... This article does not cite its references or sources. ... Guns N Roses is an American hard rock band, formed in Los Angeles, California in 1985. ... W. Axl Rose[1][2] (born William Bruce Rose, Jr. ... Oral sex consists of all sexual activities that involve the use of the mouth, which may include use of the tongue, teeth, and throat, to stimulate genitalia. ... Devo (pronounced DEE-vo or dee-VO, often spelled DEVO or DEV-O) is an American New Wave group formed in Akron, Ohio in 1972. ... Rush is a Canadian rock band originally formed in August 1968, in the Willowdale neighbourhood of Toronto, Ontario; presently comprised of bassist, keyboardist, and lead vocalist Geddy Lee, guitarist Alex Lifeson, and drummer and lyricist Neil Peart. ... Presto is the thirteenth studio album by the Canadian rock band Rush, released in 1989 (see 1989 in music). ... Brian Eno (pronounced IPA: ) born on 15 May 1948 in Woodbridge, Suffolk, England) is an English electronic musician, music theorist and record producer. ... The Other House by Peter Schmidt Before and after Science is a 1977 album by Brian Eno. ... The Talking Heads was an American rock band formed in 1974 in New York City and active until 1991. ... Imogen Heap (IPA: )[1] (born December 9, 1977) is an English singer-songwriter from Romford, London, most famous for her work as part of Frou Frou and for her 2005 solo record Speak for Yourself. ... This article needs cleanup. ... MM..FOOD? is an album by American hip hop artist Daniel Dumile/MF DOOM, the second full-length released under the MF DOOM moniker. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Pascal Obispo (born 8 January 1965 in Bergerac) is a French singer/songwriter. ... Picasso redirects here. ... Vibracathedral Orchestra is a UK-based drone ensemble that has been active since the late 1990s. ... New Model Army are an English rock band. ... Raw Melody Men was released in 1991 and is the first official live album release by British rock band New Model Army. ... Michael Doughty (born June 10, 1970), often credited as Mike Doughty or M. Doughty, is a New York City musician, best known for his work as songwriter, vocalist, and guitarist for the band Soul Coughing from 1993 to 2000. ... Haughty Melodic is an album by Mike Doughty released on May 3, 2005. ... Aphex Twin (born Richard David James on August 18, 1971 in Limerick, Ireland) is a Cornish electronic music artist, credited with pushing forward the genres of techno, ambient, acid and drum and bass. ... Year 1995 (MCMXCV) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will display full 1995 Gregorian calendar). ... ...I Care Because You Do is an ambient-techno album by Richard D. James, under the pseudonym of Aphex Twin. ... Joseph Sumner, born November 23, 1976, is the son of actress Frances Tomelty and singer/actor/activist Gordon Sumner, aka Sting. ... Fiction Plane is a pop-rock band from England. ... This article is about the musician. ... This article is about the rock band. ... This article is about the avant-garde metal composer and musician. ... Buckethead (born Brian Carroll in 1969), is an American guitarist and composer. ... This article is about the avant-garde metal composer and musician. ... This article is about the original U.S. music television channel. ... This article is about the musical group. ... Sir James Paul McCartney, MBE (born 18 June 1942) is an English singer-songwriter, composer, multi-instrumentalist, poet, entrepreneur, painter, record producer, film producer and animal-rights activist. ... Linda Louise Eastman McCartney (September 24, 1941 – April 17, 1998) was an American photographer, musician, and animal rights activist. ... Sir James Paul McCartney, MBE (born 18 June 1942) is an English singer-songwriter, composer, multi-instrumentalist, poet, entrepreneur, painter, record producer, film producer and animal-rights activist. ... Heather Ann Mills McCartney (born 12 January 1968) is an English activist and former glamour model. ...

See also

Look up anagram in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wiktionary (a portmanteau of wiki and dictionary) is a multilingual, Web-based project to create a free content dictionary, available in over 151 languages. ... An animation of a rotationally symmetric ambigram for the word ambigram An ambigram, also sometimes known as an inversion, is a graphical figure that spells out a word not only in its form as presented, but also in another direction or orientation. ... (blend or portmanteau of blank+anagram) A pair or set of blanagrams are words which use the same group of letters (i. ... A letter bank is a type of anagram where all the letters of one word (the bank) can be used as many times as desired (minimum of once each) to make a new word or phrase. ... Constrained writing is a literary technique in which the writer is bound by some condition that forbids certain things or imposes a pattern. ... Anagramatic poetry is poetry with the constrained form that either each line or each verse is an anagram of all other lines or verses in the poem. ... Word play is a literary technique in which the nature of the words used themselves become part of the subject of the work. ... The Embossing Company Anagrams Set Anagrams is a board game composed of Scrabble-like letter tiles. ...

References

  1. ^ Books by Raymond Buckland, raybuckland.com
  2. ^ Anagrammy Archives – March, 2007
  3. ^ Java, Rosalind I. "Priming and Aging: Evidence of Preserved Memory Function in an Anagram Solution Task." The American Journal of Psychology, Vol. 105, No. 4. (Winter, 1992), pp. 541-548.
  4. ^ Anagrammy website
  5. ^ Loch Ness Monster, crystalinks.com
  6. ^ a b c All the article's Harry Potter anagrams are from Mugglenet.com.
  7. ^ a b c The anagrams for "Leonardo da Vinci", "The Mona Lisa" and "Madonna of the Rocks" were popularized by Dan Brown's The Da Vinci Code.
  8. ^ This is used in Brian Jacques's novel Redwall, written as "I - am that is", indicating the relation between the ancient hero Martin (the speaker of the poem) and Matthias.
  9. ^ 'There is a tunnel and there is light, and I will get there' | Pop | Guardian Unlimited Music
  10. ^ Pitchfork Feature: Interview: Sir Paul McCartney
  11. ^ http://www.latimes.com/entertainment/news/la-ca-mccartney3jun03,1,1265126.story?track=rss&ctrack=2&cset=true

This article is about the writer. ... The Da Vinci Code is a mystery/detective novel by American author Dan Brown, published in 2003 by Doubleday. ... (James) Brian Jacques (born June 15, 1939) is an English author, best known for his Redwall series of novels, as well as the Tribes of Redwall and Castaways of the Flying Dutchman series. ... This article or section is not written in the formal tone expected of an encyclopedia article. ...

External links


  Results from FactBites:
 
Internet Anagram Server / I, Rearrangement Servant : anagram, anagram, software, anagramme, anagrama, wordplay, word ... (95 words)
Internet Anagram Server / I, Rearrangement Servant : anagram, anagram, software, anagramme, anagrama, wordplay, word play, anagram creator, anagram solver, anagram finder, anagram generator, anagram maker, anagram unscrambler, anagram machine, crossword, transmogrify, pangram, shuffle
Someone once said, "All the life's wisdom can be found in anagrams.
Anagrams never lie." Here is your chance to discover the wisdom of anagrams.
Brendan's On-Line Anagram Generator (266 words)
Phone anagrams: For an equally trivial waste of time, try my phone anagram generator as well.
German anagrams: Here's a link to a German-language anagram generator run elsewhere on the net.
French anagrams: There is also a French-language anagram generator, in case you're interested.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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