“Assad must be very happy by now,” an activist in Damascus, who uses the pseudonym Lena, says.
And he could not have been seeking fame, for he used a pseudonym.
After years of hiding behind a pseudonym to protect his identity, Aumran had finally been uncovered by the Syrian police.
In fact, "Sam Bacile" probably doesn't exist or else is some sort of composite character hiding behind a pseudonym.
You submitted the first draft of Stoker under a pseudonym, Ted Foulke.
His studies of country life under the pseudonym “David Grayson” are widely popular.
This was published in 1638, under the pseudonym of Domingo Gonsales.
“Thomson,” pseudonym, letters in character of and as to, xxiv.
It was evident that Morgan was a pseudonym, assumed to hide his real name.
For under that pseudonym was conducted the famous society column of the Free Press.
1828, in part a back-formation from pseudonymous, in part from German pseudonym and French pseudonyme (adj.), from Greek pseudonymos "having a false name, under a false name," from pseudes "false" (see pseudo-) + onyma, Aeolic dialectal variant of onoma "name" (see name (n.)).
"Possibly a dictionary word" at first [Barnhart]. Fowler calls it "a queer out-of-the-way term for an everyday thing." Properly in reference to made-up names; the name of an actual author or person of reputation affixed to a work he or she did not write is an allonym. An author's actual name affixed to his or her own work is an autonym (1867).