Their attitude, Lipsyte says, was, "We're all of the carnival, and the rubes"—aka, the readers—"are out there."
All the while, Ming the Merciless, aka Rupert Murdoch, rakes up the ratings and the bucks.
On the day of Jackson's death, Michael Amir, aka “Brother Michael,” arrived at the house before the body was taken away.
"I want to recognize how freaking complex it is to be female right now, aka VERY," Dunham wrote.
Then in December 2008, I lost my life's savings to Bernie Madoff, aka the MF.
The suffix -aka or -aga sometimes appears and gives a sense of continuance to the verbal root.
aka (brother),” said we, “this is the first time we have come to seat ourselves in your tent.
In the night of the full moon, the aka (ghost) shadow of that land leaped up into the moon and became fixed there.
aka, do you know whence come the three great families that are beneath the heaven?
But if the adjective in the superlative expresses a lessening of the quality then -aka(ne) is suffixed.
also aka, initialism for also known as; attested in legal documents from at least 1936.
An abbreviation meaning “also known as.” It is primarily used by law enforcement officials to specify an alias: “John Smith, aka Jonathan Jones.”
Note: The abbreviation, which also appears as AKA and a.k.a., is often used figuratively and facetiously: “my cousin, aka the worst gossip in the neighborhood.”
Also known as; alias: He's an asshole, aka a big deal