little-known


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little-known

adj
not widely known; not famed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.little-known - unknown to most people
unknown - not known; "an unknown amount"; "an unknown island"; "an unknown writer"; "an unknown source"
References in classic literature ?
But aside from a little curiosity when it became known that they were going to explore little-known portions of Honduras, the other passengers took hardly any interest in our travelers.
Nearly one year after nixing the club that instantly transformed little-known authors into household names, Winfrey announced that this time she will spotlight the classics.
With clarity and wit, Stewart illuminates Abbott's numerous Victorian references, weaves in little-known biographical information about Abbott and his intellectual circle--elucidating Abbott's remarkable connections to H.G.
The Berceuse is a wonderful introduction to the piano music of Roman Maciejewski, an undeservedly little-known composer.
This spiral-bound volume tells the little-known story of PBM Mariner crews (of which the authors were members) in the Pacific during the last year of WW II, who flew the twin-engined flying boats into hostile territory to rescue downed aircrews.
The many illustrations, both color and black and white, complement the narrative by providing clear plans and contemporary views as well as images of surviving buildings and little-known details.
Maxwell performed Two Ecstatic Themes, which summarizes much of Humphrey's beautiful movement philosophy, and Gabrian danced the little-known Submerged Cathedral, in which Weidman visualized an individual's struggle between profane and sacred identity.
This is a small gem of a book about a little-known corner of America and its deep appeal to those who are familiar with it.
Although he may never find another subject to match that of his All About "All About Eve," Sam Staggs continues his series of dirt-dishing behind-the-scenes exposes of classic film productions with When Blanche Met Brando: The Scandalous Story of "A Streetcar Named Desire." A tireless and ingenious researcher, Staggs interviewed almost all the survivors--from stars to costume designers--of the Broadway and film productions of Tennessee Williams's most successful play and found countless new or little-known details to spike this tasty julep.
Both color and black and white photos reveal and illustrate the little-known realm of natural history imagery popular in the mid-19th century, using the botanical drawings and photos of one Anna Atkins and her Victorian contemporaries as visual embellishments to the history of how nature is represented in art.
His essay about this little-known work sheds light on the circumstances in which it was created.