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  • Dorothy Plunk is a pseudonym but the actual girl I describe in this book went on to become a wonderful wife to a fine gentleman and the proud mother of two daughters, both of whom excelled in the classroom.†   (source)
  • Signed with the pseudonym "Jupiter," it was so reasoned, incisive, and well written that it was attributed to some of the most notable writers in the province.†   (source)
  • It's called using a pseudonym.†   (source)
  • I decided I'd surprise Jay Cee and send in a couple of the stories I wrote in this class under a pseudonym.†   (source)
  • Following anthropological tradition, he'd give the village a pseudonym, Do Kay.†   (source)
  • In 1937 he co-authored—under a pseudonym, thank God—a book entitled The People's New Europe.†   (source)
  • Years later, when he served as a rare white correspondent for the Pittsburgh Courier, the country's largest black newspaper, he wrote under the pseudonym Daddy Mention—after a black folk hero who, as myth told it, could outrun the blast of a sheriff's shotgun.†   (source)
  • A scholar who uses the pseudonym Christoph Luxenberg for his own protection argues that "houri" is probably a reference to the Aramaic word for "white grapes.†   (source)
  • "Wahhabi" is derived from the term Al-Wahhab, which means, literally, "generous giver" in Arabic, one of Allah's many pseudonyms.†   (source)
  • The only significant student in this group is Rob Burton, Cedric's roommate, who requested that I give him a pseudonym.†   (source)
  • Never in his life, Jefferson added, had he written anything for newspapers anonymously or under a pseudonym, and he never intended to.†   (source)
  • A great many writers use pseudonyms.†   (source)
  • A good example was Celeste S., a pseudonym for the leading figure among a group of residents of Clark Street, a pseudonym for a real street in South Central Philadelphia.†   (source)
  • It is not a pseudonym or a work name, it is the name I was given at birth.†   (source)
  • Gundar Firkin is not a pseudonym but a real name.†   (source)
  • He was proBolshevik, and often mentioned two left-wing Social Revolutionaries who shared his views, a journalist who wrote under the pseudonym of Miroshka Pomor and a pamphleteer, Sylvia Koteri.†   (source)
  • Mark Twain was Samuel Clemens' pseudonym.
    pseudonym = fictitious name (not her real name)
  • She wrote the book under a pseudonym.
    pseudonym = fictitious name
  • I mentioned his name twice and also the word pseudonym.†   (source)
  • But Henrietta Lacks did, long protected by the pseudonym Helen Lane.†   (source)
  • Strelnikov is his pseudonym-he has an assumed name, like all active revolutionaries.†   (source)
  • He has outraged too many wise men and pleased too many fools to hide behind his too-appropriate pseudonym much longer.†   (source)
  • To protect the victim's family, Farmer would give his patient's husband the pseudonym Chouchou Louis.†   (source)
  • In addition, because the sixteen letters in Jeova Sanctus Unus could be rearranged to spell his name in Latin, making it a perfect pseudonym.†   (source)
  • What is a pseudonym?†   (source)
  • "He was an alchemist, a member of the Royal Society of London, a Rosicrucian, and he signed some of his most secretive science papers with a pseudonym—'Jeova Sanctus Unus'!"†   (source)
  • "The Rosicrucian founder," Galloway was saying, "was allegedly a German mystic who went by the name Christian Rosenkreuz—a pseudonym obviously, perhaps even for Francis Bacon, who some historians believe founded the group himself, although there is no proof of—"†   (source)
  • It's a pseudonym!"†   (source)
  • A pseudonym!†   (source)
  • He exacerbated his trouble by creating a pseudonym, "Mary Rosh," to defend his theory in online debates.†   (source)
  • I gave her the pseudonym Tamara.†   (source)
  • So in all the case studies I only use pseudonyms.†   (source)
  • Seven had been given pseudonyms in Svensson's text.†   (source)
  • Bailey and Cukor-Avila interviewed people of several generations living in Springville in the 1980s and 1990s, using pseudonyms, as they did with "Willy," who grew up on a farm close to the store and worked in agriculture all his life.†   (source)
  • I wasn't thinking specifically of Lisbeth Salander just then, but I gave a number of examples—with pseudonyms, of course—of patients who quite simply ought to be in institutions rather than at liberty on our streets.†   (source)
  • Saniette who, ever since he had surrendered his untouched plate to the butler, had been plunged once more in silent meditation, emerged finally to tell them, with a nervous laugh, a story of how he had once dined with the Duc de La Tremoille, the point of which was that the Duke did not know that George Sand was the pseudonym of a woman.†   (source)
  • But he remained serious and earnest whilst she laughed, and his voice, clear, incisive, and hard, was not raised above his breath as he said,— "Then, as you have heard of that enigmatical personage, citoyenne, you must also have guessed, and know, that the man who hides his identity under that strange pseudonym, is the most bitter enemy of our republic, of France …. of men like Armand St. Just."†   (source)
  • In another dissertation, he examines the theological works of Hugo, Bishop of Ptolemais, great-grand-uncle to the writer of this book, and establishes the fact, that to this bishop must be attributed the divers little works published during the last century, under the pseudonym of Barleycourt.†   (source)
  • D'Artagnan, who was by nature very curious—as people generally are who possess the genius of intrigue—did all he could to make out who Athos, Porthos, and Aramis really were (for under these pseudonyms each of these young men concealed his family name)—Athos in particular, who, a league away, savored of nobility.†   (source)
  • We must confess these three strange names struck us; and it immediately occurred to us that they were but pseudonyms, under which d'Artagnan had disguised names perhaps illustrious, or else that the bearers of these borrowed names had themselves chosen them on the day in which, from caprice, discontent, or want of fortune, they had donned the simple Musketeer's uniform.†   (source)
  • We are not speaking so much of those delightful lovesongs with which the writer who conceals his identity under the graceful pseudonym of the Little Sweet Branch has familiarised the bookloving world but rather (as a contributor D. O. C. points out in an interesting communication published by an evening contemporary) of the harsher and more personal note which is found in the satirical effusions of the famous Raftery and of Donal MacConsidine to say nothing of a more modern lyrist at…†   (source)
  • …S. Vincent de Paul and S. Martin of Todi and S. Martin of Tours and S. Alfred and S. Joseph and S. Denis and S. Cornelius and S. Leopold and S. Bernard and S. Terence and S. Edward and S. Owen Caniculus and S. Anonymous and S. Eponymous and S. Pseudonymous and S. Homonymous and S. Paronymous and S. Synonymous and S. Laurence O'Toole and S. James of Dingle and Compostella and S. Columcille and S. Columba and S. Celestine and S. Colman and S. Kevin and S. Brendan and S. Frigidian and S.…†   (source)
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