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.
A recent screening of a little-known film has cast light on a little-known chapter of European history during the dark days of World War II.
What underlines the historic relationship between transatlantic cousins for me, however, is the fact that so many people attended a memorial service for a little-known American pilot who died in Saughall Massie in 1944.
AUDLEY HARRISON has decided to hang up his handbag after a 70-second battering by a little-known Yank, so little-known I can't even remember her name.
First performed at Cardiff's Chapter Arts Centre in March 2011 as part of Michael Kelligan's On The Edge season, the gripping but little-known true story is about Hungarian-Jewish author Bela Zsolt who was imprisoned in a World War II ghetto while awaiting transportation to Auschwitz.
Little-Known Wars of Great and Lasting Impact: The Turning Points in Our History We Should Know More About surveys the influence of eighteen wars that are seldom discussed in usual histories.
Summary: A little-known Belgian federalist has trumped Tony Blair to become the first President of the European Union.
Accompanied by a crackerjack trio, the singer-guitarist has a ball on her fifth full-length album, romping through mostly little-known numbers composed between 1930 and 1956.
Trade unions representing workers at Alitalia remained wary on Tuesday after meeting with a little-known Italian financier who has expressed an interest in buying a stake in the airline.
Occasionally, throughout her book, Swanston provides the reader with short biographical sketches of herself--when she first heard of and, eventually, met and interviewed with Clarke to be his secretary; how he shared little-known aspects of his life with her; how he inspired her to learn more about her Caribbean and African family roots; how she learned to appreciate greatly Clarke's photographic memory and skillful storytelling; and the dogged effort she put into organizing his mail, his many files and his untold stacks of books in his office.
It's hard to easily categorize this: based on a little-known fact about Beethoven's habit of moving frequently, it offers up a fun story of how he not only moved, but moved all five of his pianos from place to place.