As a matter of fact there is a standard term for those propositions which are always true under any interpretation: tautologies. The mirror image as you say of a true contradiction is a false tautology.
Now, it's just occurred to me that there is a converse to this: p or (not p) always evaluates to true. If we insist it evaluates to false, we could say it is a false co-contradiction! Is there actually a formal name for this?
They are mirror images though - if the usual laws are available....
Key word being IF the usual laws are available. In saying that, you just reaffirmed the truth of the very same p∨¬p that you presently are hypothesizing to be false. By the law of non-contradiction:
⊢ ¬(ϕ ∧ ¬ϕ)
Hence, replacing ϕ with (p∨¬p), it follows that
⊢ ¬[(p ∨ ¬p) ∧ ¬(p ∨ ¬p)].
Option A) Let the whole darn thing explode by accepting that both LNC and its negation are both true. "Yes I absolutely accept the Law of Non-contradiction, and violations of it are impossible. Yes, violations of it also exist. And yes, I'm fine with that."
Option B) Our original question was what if LEM wasn't true, but we leaped straight to investing what happens if it was false. But if LEM is not true, we don't have to take that to mean it must be false any more since the middle isn't being excluded.