And this moniker, despite the fact that she is an accomplished law professor, defines her public persona.
The freezer debacle did, however, forever stamp him with the moniker “Dollar Bill” Jefferson.
Time and again, they denied that she ever used the moniker as an adult, despite the fact that it was her MySpace ID.
In all, this is a moniker that could be etched in an exhibit somewhere in the Israel Museum about ancient prophets and kings.
The City of Brotherly Love is closer to earning its moniker.
Bakari was quickly gifted a moniker others in her situation have shared: “Miracle Girl.”
“Tu eres como chuleria en pote,” goes the Puerto Rican expression that gave rise to his moniker.
The title was The Best That Never Was, the moniker forever a noose around Dupree's neck.
So good an artist should put his "moniker" on his productions.
This laconic epitome of a gigantic event had crystallized into a moniker for Carson, and he became solely "Death-on-the-trail."
1849, said to be originally a hobo term (but attested in London underclass from 1851), of uncertain origin; perhaps from monk (monks and nuns take new names with their vows, and early 19c. British tramps referred to themselves as "in the monkery"). Its origins seem always to have been obscure:
Sir H. Rawlinson can decipher cuneiform, but can he tell us why "moniker"--the word has a certain Coptic or Egyptian twang--means a name painted on a trunk? ["The Saturday Review," Dec. 19, 1857]