That any two things in the universe are connected can be demonstrated inductively by the magic of Google. It is not necessary that to be computationally tractable a process must be informationally encapsulated. Take any two words. The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy uses "banana" and "mandolin" in an article on the Frame Problem. If you google it, you obtain 2,690,000 hits.
So I tried "melancholy" + "eels" and obtained 3,090,000 hits, including unlikely poetry precisely imagining melancholy eels, at a site yclept poetry-of-despair.
Then I tried "elephant" + "petunia" only to discover that there is a plant called an elephant petunia along with 3,570,000 other hits.
Then I opened the dictionary at random and got "theosophy" + "hemorrhage." This yielded a mere 71,300 hits, including those with "theosophist" (at least one of whom appears to have died of a hemorrhage) and "theosophical."
Then "canthus" (the corners where the upper and lower eyelids meet) + "deliverance." After quote-enclosing "canthus" to avoid the homonymous "can thus," I obtained 4,240 freaking hits and learned that surgical management of carcinomas at the inner canthus involves rotation and deliverance of the flap under the glabellar skin.
Even "unobtainium" + "maple" harvested 45,300 hits.
Your task, my devoted henchmen, is to explore this phenomenon yourselves.