Palindromes and palindromedaries around the world, Middle East view
Palindromes and palindromedaries around the world, Middle East view.

Palindromes oldest

Check out the latest palindromes by Franklin's Palindromedary members!

Newest Oldest Alphabetical lacitebahplA
  • smug spit tips gums
    - Steve Prosze, © 12:43 09 Oct 2020
    I was in the bathroom and spaced out on my mouthwash for healthy "gums", and reversed it into smug. Then I played on the reversal thing on the Palindrome Composer until, I came up with "spits", which is the last step in mouthwash. Having slight dyslexia helps, because I reverse words anyway.
  • Pu, can I snort celeb electrons in a cup?
    - Ray N. Franklin, © 13:24 14 Dec 2020
    Time:  15 minutes
    Seed:  electrons
    
    Browsing the Main list, I saw the entry for electrons. The reverse split stood out:  snort-cele. At the very least, I wanted to know how many words ended with snort so I entered electrons into the Word Explorer field in Palindrome Composer. Then I selected the snort-cele split. 
    
    So how many words end in snort? Just one, snort, but that was enough. I wrote "electrons snort cele" in the Current Composition field. Somehow that didn't sound useful, so I reversed the phrase to "snort cele electrons" and saw a possibility. The first word that begins with cele is celeb. I added the b to the end of cele and got "snort celeb electrons." That's a truly surreal phrase. It also solved the doubled-letter in the middle problem. Now the palindrome isn't quite so obviously symmetrical. But I didn't want to stop there.
    
    Playing around, I expanded the phrase to "I snort celeb electrons i." For no particular reason I expanded the right side to the word inactive. Then the left side became evitcani and I added some spaces to make "evit can I snort celeb electrons inactive?"
    
    That sounded unsatisfying, and, the only word ending in evit is the name Levit. Dropping evit, I looked at the remainder and came up with "can I snort celeb electrons in a c," which has a nice grammatical flow. Randomly trying cup for the last word, I decided it was finished. "Pu, can I snort celeb electrons in a cup?"
    
    Pu is a name and also the atomic symbol for Plutonium, a rich source of electrons, both ordinary and celebrity.
  • Rail set is a sites liar
    - Kris Rickards, © 10:51 29 Dec 2020
    This palindrome is inspired by those trainsets you get and ignore as child, but become obsessed with as a retired Grandfather. These old men in their attics and sheds create this idyllic landscapes in the most minutiae detail based upon the sceneries invented by their rose tinted nostalgia. But as Simone Signoret said in 1975, "nostalgia isn't what it used to be," and they are missing the truth of history.
    
    Old men hobbyists,
    And young novelists
    Create their own little worlds.
    
    Based on reality
    Letting their mind flee
    A power of God unfurled. 
    
    But it isn't true
    Skies aren't always blue
    Quaint, peaceful and full of bliss
    
    These make believe lands
    Crafted by many hands
    by men who just need a kiss.
    
1

Compose Palindromes

Have you ever tried to compose a palindrome? It can be hard unless you happen to be a stable genius. I'm no genius and I failed to ever write an original palindrome, until I created Franklin's Palindromedary. I did it to help my underperforming brain. And it worked! The computer did the hard work, and I just supplied a little creativity. I'm sure you are more creative than me and that the Palindromedary will work for you. Give it a try today. No charge for memberships.

Memberships are FREE. I'm grateful for your interest.

Join Now!
Ray N. Franklin signature, printed in font P22 DaVinci Backwards, mirror script