In poetry and prose, there are amazing combinations of words that can be read in different orders. The names of such interesting phrases are: palindrome, anacyclic and reverse.
The magic word is palindrome! In ancient times, palindromes were considered amulets. "The sower of Arepo has difficulty holding the wheels." For what and why this same Arepa holds the wheels, it did not matter, but from these words it was possible to compose an amazing magic square. It could be read both horizontally and vertically, from bottom to top, from left to right and vice versa. And they wrote this square on the walls of houses, considering it a talisman against evil spirits and all kinds of diseases.
Many writers were fond of palindromes. You probably remember the tale of Tolstoy "Pinocchio", when poor Pinocchio was tormented by writing a magic phrase. So a palindrome is phrases in which letters are read both from left to right and vice versa, and stress and punctuation are not taken into account. There is also a very funny kind of palindrome, in which, if you read the words in reverse, the meaning changes to the opposite. Bryusov believed that palindromes give a special rhythm to the verse. They always surprise and leave a feeling of some kind of participation in magic.
In poetry, there is an even more interesting form, where the sign is not a letter, but a word. "Anacyclic" is what this form is called. This is a poem that is read from bottom to top, top to bottom, left to right and vice versa, in words, not in letters. The rhyme and the order of presentation are preserved in this case.
There is an even more complex form in which the rhyme, in contrast to the enacycle, changes. Such a poem is read both from the beginning and from the end. The meaning remains, but the presentation, or rather the order of presentation, changes, as rhymes and rhymes change. This shape is called "reverse".