- pseudomyxoma peritonei,
- pseudoneurogenic bladder,
Origin of pseudonym
Examples from the Web for pseudonym
Random House agreed that all future editions of the book will state that “Barry” was a pseudonym.
I used to run a blog in Arabic called “Nour Alakl” and ran a satirical Facebook page under the pseudonym “Allah.”
Her nervousness about its content made her decide to publish it under a pseudonym, for reasons that would later become clear.
A person claiming to be a TRN employee published a release on PR Newswire under the pseudonym ‘Mary Donovan’.
Julio Cesar Rosas (a pseudonym) owns a medium-sized business in Los Cortijos, a district in east-central Caracas.Who Will Maduro Blame for Venezuela’s Blackout This Time?|Daniel Lansberg-Rodríguez|June 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Pharais was the first of the books written and published under the pseudonym of Fiona Macleod.William Sharp (Fiona Macleod)|Elizabeth A. Sharp
This should be the real name of the person, not a nom de plume or pseudonym.
Hoinix (pseudonym for the same indefatigable Mr. Henderson), 1889—Anglo-franca.International Language|Walter J. Clark
He is better known to the outer world under the pseudonym "Johann Orth."The Gnomes of the Saline Mountains|Anna Goldmark Gross
Both real name and pseudonym may be put on the back, but it does not seem necessary.Library Bookbinding|Arthur Low Bailey
Word Origin for pseudonym
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).