pseudonymous

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Related to pseudonymously: false name, noms de guerre

pseu·do·nym

 (so͞od′n-ĭm′)
n.
A fictitious name, especially a pen name.

[French pseudonyme, from Greek pseudōnumon, neuter of pseudōnumos, falsely named : pseudēs, false; see pseudo- + onuma, name; see nō̆-men- in Indo-European roots.]

pseu′do·nym′i·ty n.
pseu·don′y·mous (so͞o-dŏn′ə-məs) adj.
pseu·don′y·mous·ly adv.

pseudonymous

(sjuːˈdɒnɪməs)
adj
1. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) having or using a false or assumed name
2. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) writing or having been written under a pseudonym
pseuˈdonymously adv

pseu•don•y•mous

(suˈdɒn ə məs)

adj.
1. bearing a false or fictitious name.
2. writing or written under a fictitious name.
[1700–10; < Greek pseudṓnymos; see pseudonym, -ous]
pseu•don′y•mous•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.pseudonymous - bearing or identified by an assumed (often pen) name; "the writings of Mark Twain are pseudonymous"
onymous - bearing a name; "articles in magazines are usually onymous"

pseudonymous

adjective
Being fictitious and not real, as a name:
Translations

pseudonymous

[sjuːˈdɒnɪməs] ADJseudónimo
References in periodicals archive ?
And I certainly recall a few anonymously or pseudonymously published "steamy" novels from my youth that my mother didn't want me to read.
Future students may have to reconcile the "cool pope" who welcomed nursing mothers to the Sistine Chapel and made a sandwich for a tired Swiss Guard with the head of the Argentine Jesuits who pushed more theologically innovative professors out of university teaching jobs and pressured other colleagues to pseudonymously publish abroad so the Jesuits did not draw attention from the military junta.
The novel she writes, and whether a writer she admires might help her publish it pseudonymously, opens up questions of who can write what.
Schmitt had also devoted several pages to Rathenau in a collection of satirical profiles of public figures entitled Schattenrisse (1913), which he published pseudonymously with his friend Hans Friedrich (Fritz) Eisler.
Instead, the Infrarealists strategy was to subvert that authority and reveal the ignorance underneath it: there were occasions when Infrarealists invented French or English poets and published pseudonymously under their names in the literary supplements of major journals and magazines.
At the end of the day, however, the Supreme Court of Canada allowed the teen to proceed pseudonymously, emphasizing that the open court principle must sometimes give way to other pressing social values, including privacy.
Writing pseudonymously in his co-owned newspaper the New York Evening Post, Hamilton raged at the suggestion:
One of the reasons that journalistic series like "The Sun-Down Papers" (1840-41), "Letters from a Travelling Bachelor" (1849-1850) and "Manly Health and Training" (1858) remained "lost" for so long is that they were, first, often published pseudonymously or without a byline (which was common during this era) and, second, they were just not that significant to their times, or, frankly, to ours, except as part of Whitman's "long foreground.
This is how Kirchner describes his own poetic pictorial pseudonymously.
I have worked as an instructor in the program (hereafter pseudonymously referred to as youth transition program, or YTP); the purpose of the present article is to describe the implementation of a reading strategy instruction approach, Collaborative Strategic Reading, that has been positively received by the students in YTP.
Some individuals will want and will receive the other sort of credit (citation credit) in addition or instead of monetary credit, possibly pseudonymously.
As it turns out, this was an effort to orchestrate viral marketing by Dove's Real Beauty campaign: the action was planted pseudonymously on a subreddit with the hopes that the plug-in would organically circulate through a Photoshop community.