I believe this is a good example of non-adjacent metathesis (hyperthesis)
Metathesis involving non-contiguous sounds, also known as long-distance metathesis or hyperthesisWikipedia
hyperthesis: linguistics, phonology n. A form of metathesis in which non-contiguous sounds are switched. (borrowed from Ancient Greek hupérthesis .) Wiktionary
This is the right answer because, as others have pointed out, standard metathesis would involve switching the 'n' and 'g' in origins, which would form "orinigs". Hyperthesis covers this exact problem.
Often, hyperthesis is present when sound changes between languages occur.
See this example list from the linked Wikipedia article:
Latin parabola > Spanish palabra 'word'
Latin miraculum > Spanish milagro 'miracle'
Latin periculum > Spanish peligro 'danger, peril'
Latin crocodilus > Spanish cocodrilo 'crocodile'