Mark Owen (the nom de plume for Matt Bissonnette) carefully recounts his life and career as a member of SEAL Team 6.
“His alignment with nom was really part of a downhill spiral for him,” he said.
But we were, of course, mostly giggling at the nom de sext “Carlos Danger” and his profane sexual demands.
Marlow: Brie Larson was brilliant in Short Term 12 and agree she deserved some nom love.
Perhaps superstition is driving his decision, as he married Cindy and won the RNC nom at the hotel, too.
Well-known aeronaut, using the nom de plume of Capt. Penfold.
I had hoped to form one of the raiding party; but nom d'un nom!
He kept gazing at her figure, repeating to himself: "nom d'un nom, she is a fine girl."
Which will you have, caballero—my nom de guerre, or any other of my aliases?
Its hue was a dark crimson, with one black stripe--its nom de guerre, the Spitfire.
French, "name" (9c.), from Latin nomen (see name (n.)). Used in various phrases, e.g. nom de guerre (1670s), name used by a person engaged in some action, literally "war name;" nom de plume (1823), literally "pen name;" nom de théâtre (1874) "stage name." "Nom de plume is open to the criticism that it is ridiculous for English writers to use a French phrase that does not come from France" [Fowler].