Thats one way of keeping workouts and developement balanced.
An example of this would be overhead press combined with pullups, or bench with bent rows, low pully rows etc.
You can do this with supersets, or have a day dedicated to push movements and another to pull movements. It depends on your philosophy on training economy and time that you have to spend in the gym.
My personal preference at this point goes like this
2. hamstring curls
3. pullups/ rows
4. romanian deads
5. lateral bends
3. quad extensions
4. good mornings
5. weighted situps
1. bench press
2. barbell bent rows(prone and supine grips)
3. J.M. presses
4. delt swings
5. supine tricep extensions from high pully sup set with curls
Instead of splitting up the body by parts, you can split it up with movements greater or less emphasis on parts. This also allows you to manipulate the volume and intensity of a given body part. In this split I'm not doing anything too intensly focused on upper body pulling but including them in groups to decrease intensity but keep volme good enough to avoid chest/back imballance.
There realy are about a million ways to split this stuff up. I'm using this for now, but will probably change it when it is no longer effective or problems develope.