As acronyms go, DMTACSG, isn't a very good one and it's unlikely to catch on when people are describing the government's new Department of Media, Tourism, Arts, Culture, Sport and the Gaeltacht.
But the 'Frankenstein Department' is a vivid illustration of the compromises that had to be struck in balancing the demands of Fianna Fáil, Fine Gael and the Green Party as they enter coalition.
Green Party deputy leader Catherine Martin's new department with its six areas of responsibility is a pick-and-mix selection of roles from three briefs in the last government - Communications, Climate Action and Environment; Transport, Tourism and Sport; and Culture, Heritage and the Gaeltacht.
Party leader Eamon Ryan will oversee the tidier Climate Action, Communications Networks and Transport.
Ms Martin seems to have what's left over - with a bit of Arts and Culture thrown in for good measure.
And it's not the only brief where somewhat odd decisions were made.
Fine Gael minister Heather Humphreys now oversees the Department of Social Protection, Community and Rural Development and the Islands.
You'd have thought mapping out the futures of the Covid-19 Pandemic Unemployment Payment (PUP) and the State pension would have been enough for one minister without worrying about funding initiatives for rural Ireland on the side. Ms Humphreys confirmed yesterday the Department of Rural and Community Development will remain as a stand-alone entity under her responsibility.
That suggests a junior minister will be appointed for that role, but it doesn't take away from the unusual arrangement - lumping welfare payments and the islands into one brief.
The Green Party's Roderic O'Gorman is the minister who must bring about a radical overhaul of Ireland's childcare system while at the same time ending Direct Provision for asylum seekers - another bizarre combination at the Department of Children, Disability, Equality and Integration.
Not all the new arrangements are as strange. Defence being added to the Department of Foreign Affairs is a decent fit as is Jobs and Trade being included in the Enterprise portfolio.
Much of the re-jigging can be put down to Fianna Fáil's demand that a new Department of Higher Education, Innovation and Science be created, although ironically it's gone to a Fine Gael minister, Simon Harris.
And, while it is a worthy objective, creating the department - in a situation where the constitution only allows for 15 senior ministers - is part of the reason for the weird set-ups elsewhere.
Ministers with the strange new portfolios will face a particular challenge in ensuring the reconfiguration of government doesn't end up being a complete dog's dinner.