Of all the last unpublished works of Roberto Bolaño posthumously released, we think this really is the last one.
Because of his heroism as a first responder on that day, The New York Times posthumously named Hamdani an “all-American Jedi.”
posthumously, he's taken on a side gig as a zombie hunter, as well as a gay icon.
And Russia embraces him posthumously, an honor that Pasternak might have hoped for himself.
His foundation published the letter, which is actually an adaptation of a scientific paper, posthumously on his website.
Poor song-writers, nevertheless, he posthumously befriended.
So, posthumously, he began to wear for Henry a faint halo of humanity.
He died in 1906, at a time when he was engaged on his Linn, posthumously published, a fragment of a great work on Linnaeus.
She often mutilated herself or even committed Page 24suicide to prevent remarriage, and was posthumously honoured for doing so.
Two years later he died, leaving his widow in poor circumstances; a second child, another son, was posthumously born.
mid-15c., "born after the death of the originator" (author or father), from Late Latin posthumus, from Latin postumus "last, last-born," superlative of posterus "coming after, subsequent" (see posterior). Altered in Late Latin by association with Latin humare "to bury," suggesting death; the one born after the father's death obviously being the last. An Old English word for this was æfterboren, literally "after-born." Related: Posthumously.