English is full of tricks:
down went the Titanic, up went the flag, out went the dog, up flew the parrot, in came the students*, out came the whip, for example.
The phrasal verbs here would be: go down, go up, go out, fly up/down, come in/out.
You can take the preposition and place it in front of the main verb.
Generally, down, up and out, etc. would come after the verb. This is either poetic or funny or emphatic in some way.
- When I opened the kitchen door, out went the dog running and barking.
The emphasis I wanted here was to stress the outbound movement.
Mostly, these will be phrasal verbs that have been used in this manner.
There are many more but I can't be expected to come up with every one of them.
Even, for example, in sailing: a sailboat is said to come around (change direction when it is on the wind).
- Around came the boat, and all the students knew enough to change sides.
For reference on phrasal verbs
Bear in mind that a real phrasal verb is not a verb and a prepositional phrase, that is somewhat different. (The dog went down the stairs.)