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ANONYMOUS. Without name. This word is applied to such.books, letters or papers, which are published without the author's name. No man is bound to publish his name in connexion with a book or paper he has published; but if the publication is libellous, he is equally responsible as if his name were published.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Guy Fawkes portrayed here might surprise people who basically know him from the mask, which has a certain debonair quality.
In anticipation of the Guy Fawkes Day, Ozeal is not just about the provision of frames to add value to your appearance.
No one has stopped either me or any of my colleagues on the streets," one street seller said.Another seller told Arab News he did not know anything about the significance of the mask nor had he actually seen the movie or read the graphic novel by Alan Moore by the same name, in which the Guy Fawkes character features."This mask is popular with the young crowd.
The masks are understood to depict Guy Fawkes, one of the best known members of a 1605 Gunpowder Plot, which attempted to blow up London's House of Lords.
Guy Fawkes Night (Bonfire Night) - England - "Remember, remember the fifth of November -- gunpowder, treason and plot" goes the nursery rhyme, chanted in the run-up to Guy Fawkes Night (Nov.
Summary: An effigy of US cyclist Lance Armstrong was burnt on a bonfire at a Guy Fawkes Night fireworks display in Kent.
Master Orlando Ringwood, a surgeon in the court of King James, told his captivated audience all about Guy Fawkes and his 1605 plot to blow up parliament.
So goes the rhyme commemorating the execution of Guy Fawkes, most infamous of the Catholic conspirators who plotted to blow up Parliament and kill England's Protestant King James in 1605.
A SALESMAN told yesterday how he changed his name to Guy Fawkes after a dare from his friends.
The surname of its best remembered protagonist, Guy Fawkes, led to many pictorial puns on 'fox' and the plot itself, together with effigies, masks and bonfires, continues to be used as a satirical tool by cartoonists.