1) The Logo:
2) The Trifold:
3) The Bookshelf: (WITH LOGO)
3.1) The Books:
3.1.1) Top Shelf:
3.1.2) Middle Shelf:
3.1.3) Bottom Shelf:
3.2) The Numbers with the Logo:
4) The Map: (WITH LOGO)
4.1) Product Shipping Code:
4.2) Pinned Countries:
5) Books on the floor (I wrote Floors on the Book :P):
5.1) The first book: ...
The National Puzzlers' League calls this a transpogram.
A word or phrase becomes another when divided into two parts, which are interchanged. For example: ONE = rock-hard, TWO = hard rock (referring to the kind of music). Answers must be dictionary entries (or well known) but the parts need not be: for example, ONE = alloy, TWO = loyal.
The latter ...
I'm not aware of an existing name for the method of constructing anagrams you describe. The method for creating any anagram is, of course, to rearrange the letters to form a new word or words, which could be achieved by moving one letter, or any number of letters, so no matter how many letters you move or where you move them from/to, there is really just one ...
Jimmy's shaking in his _____.
Then it would be simply impossible for him to _____ their appetite for questioning and dampen their hopes of finding a loophole.
Give him one heck of a _____, perhaps?
He thought he saw rhos, sigmas, maybe even _____.
Then, with a look of disgust on his face, he _____ its contents, grumbling that they weren't the kind of ...
– Have you ever ______ James? One of my favourites, I must say.
– I don't think I have. Hey, does anyone want a beer?
– Yeah! Grab me a ______, will you?
– Any word from the new group ______ yet?
– Not that I know of. I'm excited to see what he's like, though.
– Absolutely. I think the success of groups depends a lot on ...