Anonymity—as the author of O has discovered—became part of a promotional game, teasing the public.
Matt Latimer is the author of The New York Times bestseller, Speech-less: Tales of a White House Survivor.
The argument Daisey makes is the same as the one made by the author, in a sense: this makes an important story more powerful.
For an article in the Journal of Public Health and Epidemiology, the author must fork over $650 for “handling.”
Douglas Wolk is the author of Reading Comics: How Graphic Novels Work and What They Mean and Live at the Apollo.
This would mean "the genius of Bhubanmohini" if that be taken as the author's name.
Pray accept this author's copy with his best and hopefullest wishes.
I cannot imagine any other author doing for me just what the essays of Emerson did.
Which of the two, then, would our author want to explain metaphorically?
The press has been less fiercely adverse than usual to the author.
c.1300, autor "father," from Old French auctor, acteor "author, originator, creator, instigator (12c., Modern French auteur), from Latin auctorem (nominative auctor) "enlarger, founder, master, leader," literally "one who causes to grow," agent noun from auctus, past participle of augere "to increase" (see augment). Meaning "one who sets forth written statements" is from late 14c. The -t- changed to -th- 16c. on mistaken assumption of Greek origin.
...[W]riting means revealing onesself to excess .... This is why one can never be alone enough when one writes, why even night is not night enough. ... I have often thought that the best mode of life for me would be to sit in the innermost room of a spacious locked cellar with my writing things and a lamp. Food would be brought and always put down far away from my room, outside the cellar's outermost door. The walk to my food, in my dressing gown, through the vaulted cellars, would be my only exercise. I would then return to my table, eat slowly and with deliberation, then start writing again at once. And how I would write! From what depths I would drag it up! [Franz Kafka]
1590s, from author (n.). Revived 1940s, chiefly U.S. Related: Authored; authoring.