Synonyms for palindromist or Related words with palindromist

kershen              mcliam              shocken              wallock              tringham              plantswoman              abradale              chrislip              ziliak              walsch              zubro              stulman              yewdall              morphew              doescher              elvania              mayblin              mydek              dowrick              dearment              teranesia              breiding              corteen              bereano              tregellas              achtemeier              shilleto              bedau              fackre              perkes              unreading              thorngate              torpichan              garavaso              knister              mudrooroo              efrydiau              mowl              wagley              falksen              kardatzke              bottomore              hutchisson              shuel              mindwaves              littlefair              growden              kraditor              scialabba              yacovone             



Examples of "palindromist"
Mark Saltveit (born c. 1962) is a Portland-based stand-up comedian, writer, and palindromist.
In 1996, Saltveit founded "The Palindromist", a biennial magazine devoted to palindromes and closely related forms of wordplay.
Edwin Fitzpatrick, the fictional Victorian palindromist to whom Bergerson credited many of the book's palindromes, proved to be a popular character among logologists. He was the subject of several anecdotes and eventually a comprehensive twelve-page biography by Robert Funt.
The Palindromist is a magazine devoted to palindromes, published biennially since 1996. It is edited by Mark Saltveit, a Portland-based stand-up comedian who won the first-ever World Palindrome Championship.
Dmitry Avaliani (; ; 6 August 1938 – 19 December 2003) was a Russian poet and palindromist, who made "important" contributions to Russian visual poetry. He invented and perfected Russian ambigram, called "listoverten'" (; could be loosely translated as "rotate-page"). This is a short text (usually just a few words) written so that after rotating 90° or 180° it is legible as a different text, or sometimes the same. Sometimes the two texts together make up one idea, and rhyme. He was especially interested in pantorhyme, anagram and other especially difficult ways of rhyming.