He lived in the pseudo office, where his downstairs neighbors included Jeff Koons.
This unholy marriage of faux country and pseudo hip-hop is literally the worst of both worlds.
He was busted but far from bust, and by February pseudo had 10 channels.
The nonvirgins—Ibrahim was one—were led to an open room, where a uniformed man performed the pseudo scientific test.
The office is standard Universal issue, sort of a pseudo English manor house.
I wish to make reparation, Madam, the pseudo Baron flung back.
While Fandor was going downstairs the pseudo Mme. Ceiron made a grimace.
He took up the first of the papers, glanced through it hurriedly, then tossed it to the pseudo chauffeur.
And we have had perhaps more than enough of the pseudo Mrs Ragg.
“Down with him, then,” and we headed the Provisional list with the pseudo Orange-tawny.
late 14c., "false or spurious thing;" see pseudo-. As an adjective in this sense from mid-15c. In modern use, of persons, "pretentious, insincere," from 1945; as a noun from 1959. Related: Pseudish.
often before vowels pseud-, word-forming element meaning "false; feigned; erroneous; in appearance only; resembling," from Greek pseudo-, comb. form of pseudes "false, lying; falsely; deceived," or pseudos "falsehood, untruth, a lie," both from pseudein "to deceive, cheat by lies."
Productive in compound formation in ancient Greek (e.g. pseudodidaskalos "false teacher," pseudokyon "a sham cynic," pseudologia "a false speech," pseudoparthenos "pretended virgin"), it began to be used with native words in Middle English.
pseudo- or pseud-
False; deceptive; sham: pseudohematuria.
Apparently similar: pseudomyxoma.
False; bogus, sham: offering pseudo interest in her
/soo'doh/ (Usenet) Pseudonym.
1. An electronic-mail or Usenet persona adopted by a human for amusement value or as a means of avoiding negative repercussions of one's net.behaviour; a "nom de Usenet", often associated with forged postings designed to conceal message origins. Perhaps the best-known and funniest hoax of this type is BIFF.
2. Notionally, a flamage-generating AI program simulating a Usenet user. Many flamers have been accused of actually being such entities, despite the fact that no AI program of the required sophistication yet exists. However, in 1989 there was a famous series of forged postings that used a phrase-frequency-based travesty generator to simulate the styles of several well-known flamers; it was based on large samples of their back postings (compare Dissociated Press). A significant number of people were fooled by the forgeries, and the debate over their authenticity was settled only when the perpetrator came forward to publicly admit the hoax.