nom de plume

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See: sobriquet
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Rowling writes crime novels under the nom de plume Robert Galbraith.
Clemens--who first took on the nom de plume Mark Twain in Virginia City--praised Sutro and his plan to tunnel "through the Comstock Lode from end-to-end at a depth of two thousand feet," as he wrote in a footnote to his 1872 book Roughing It.
Other famous Cecil winners of the race include Connaught Bridge (1979), Nom de Plume (1987), Lyphard's Delta (1993).
Pablo Neruda took his nom de plume from the name of Jan Neruda
The husband- wife duo writes under the nom de plume , Alex Rutherford.
In 1947, it appeared as The Indifferent Children (under the nom de plume, Andrew Lee).
Fict ction THE DAY OF THE JACK RUSSELL by Bateman (Headline, pounds 14.99) MYSTERY MAN, the antisocial crime bookstore owner turned private eye, returns in the latest offering from Northern Irishman Colin Bateman, again writing under his abbreviated nom de plume.
Baby Shark, Kristin Van Dijk, got her nom de plume by learning from her father to be a top flight pool player.
Dad's an obese, frayed and unshaven factory storeman by day, but by night he transforms into an obese, frayed and unshaven masked wrestler with the nom de plume 'The Percolator'.
"But authors as a rule do not look upon a nom de plume as a trademark, do they?" asked the reporter.
Because of his fear of reprisals he had to resort to a nom de plume and assumed whistleblower status.
Her nom de plume included the name of a stillborn son.