Karen Cheryl

She sang "Mickey, Donald and me", but she also made songs, less for children, which we have, with great regret, somewhat forgotten.

“Upside down, right side up” is that hit that you may have left out where the lyrics inspired me for this column. I quote: “Upside down, upside down, upside down and against you… when I'm alone with you, you talk to me about yourself. Upside down, all of me, all of you, I must be dreaming so hard that I'm still dreaming of you..." Well, everyone will agree that the golden man apparently didn't I didn't write the lyrics, but moreover, it's easy for me to slip on this upside down and right side up to discuss with you today: the palindrome.

Yippee, the palindrome! Tell us Duchess, what is the palindrome? So, the palindrome, comes from the Greek, “palindromos” which means to retrace your steps. Thanks etymology; and it is a word, or a group of words, which can be read indifferently from left to right or from right to left while keeping the same meaning, upside down.

And there, of course, you see the link with Karen Cheryl.

We start very very simple with "summer" or even "kayak"; simple again with the city of Laval; or the word “ressasser” which is the longest palindrome in the French language. For those who follow, we complicate it a bit, with a short sentence: the bride will go wrong… upside down, which reads: lam ari eéiram al…upside down. And other more famous phrases like "Elected by this scoundrel" or "Engage the game that I win it"!

The palindromes are therefore inscribed in the French language, but I can't help but wonder if these are sudden or anticipated...because the complexity of composition is such that - quite unable to create any myself - I like to think that they are the result of a happy accident.

Here are good people, the discovery of the day, go and find others if you feel like it and for the bravest, try to create some, I will take your puns because you would then become the actors of “luxurious ultra-naked art”… Do you have that one?