nom de plume

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But authors as a rule do not look upon a nom de plume as a trademark, do they?
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.
For many years he was the sophisticated journalist and writer, the man about town, whose nom de plume was 'Saki', yet the forty-six-year-old man was killed in the Great War in which he served as a mere Lance Corporal.
Shy and mysterious to the point of abstraction, Shapiro could very well be the nom de plume of of my co-workers here at FADER (an angel-voiced bearded dude, perhaps?
Since then, he has taken the nom de plume and used it for both humorous takes on the city's brewery best, as well as actual research: such as the time he proved that beer cups at Veterans Stadium were ripping off Eagles and Phillies fans by giving them less beer than the ounces advertised.
National Security Agency--kept its eyes on a different target: the democratic socialist writer Eric Blair, known to the police by his nom de plume "Mr.
Argula is a nom de plume for Darryl Ponicsan, a novelist who was successful back in the 1970s and then "disappeared" for years into the Hollywood screenwriting machine.
Because he had adopted the nom de plume of Cameron McCabe for his detective story, his identity as the real author remained a mystery for many years.
John Connor is a nom de plume, and you got it from those Terminator movies, right?
Bell was initially reluctant to publish, eventually doing so in 1894 under the nom de plume Safar Nameh, yet Persian Pictures is a conspicuously mature work, all the more so for being the author's first.
She chose a nom de plume because she was fearful that her novels would be judged on the basis of who she was, "the fallen woman," rather than on the work itself.