Seymour suggests a transposition: you do, my son, look in a moved sort.
Had he lived in our times he would have made the transposition himself.
He also saw that this transposition would necessitate other important alterations.
In a concave mirror the top and bottom are inverted, but this is no transposition.
He approved of the transposition of the speeches that Maxwell had made, or at least he no longer openly coveted them for Haxard.
Yes, indeed; but to the the gist of the matter is in the transposition.
A difficulty about the carving was the more immediate cause of the transposition.
Kramer also suggests the transposition of this sentence to the end of § 6.
Because he had nothing else to do at the moment, he amused himself by a process of transposition, of transmigration.
This story sounds like a transposition of a Zola melodrama to a finer key.
transposition trans·po·si·tion (trāns'pə-zĭsh'ən)
Removal from one place to another.
The state of being transposed or of being on the wrong side of the body.
Transfer of a segment of DNA to a new position on the same or another chromosome, plasmid, or cell.