Under an assumed name
I have wormed myself into its service for revenge; and as there is a heaven above us, I will have its heart's blood
Having been published without his usual elaborate revision, Poe may have wished to hide his hasty work under an assumed name
Last, and not least important, Miss Giles sounded in my ears exactly like an assumed name
Whatever natural reluctance she might otherwise have had to deceiving us, and degrading herself, by the use of an assumed name
, that conversation with you is certain to have removed.
To leave family, home, and all the cares of worldly welfare, in order without clinging to anything to wander in hempen rags from place to place under an assumed name
, doing no one any harm but praying for all- for those who drive one away as well as for those who protect one: higher than that life and truth there is no life or truth
Three months ago, therefore, I went out to meet him as a knight-errant, under the assumed name
of the Knight of the Mirrors, intending to engage him in combat and overcome him without hurting him, making it the condition of our combat that the vanquished should be at the disposal of the victor.
Whereupon John went forth, and pawned his gold watch under the assumed name
of John Froggs, 85 Pleasance.
Now, if I could persuade him to have one or two rooms made habitable, and to let them to me as a stranger, I might live there, with my child, under an assumed name
, and still support myself by my favourite art.
When his assumed name
had been repeated several times, Noah rubbed his eyes, and, giving a heavy yawn, looked sleepily about him.
There was no reason to suppose that he was going under an assumed name
under his assumed name
, in order that he might be appointed to the post he subsequently held.
He made no mention of the way in which he had employed himself; merely informing Newman that a letter addressed to him under his assumed name
at the Post Office, Portsmouth, would readily find him, and entreating that worthy friend to write full particulars of the situation of his mother and sister, and an account of all the grand things that Ralph Nickleby had done for them since his departure from London.