alter ego


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

al·ter ego

(ôl′tər)
n.
Another side of oneself; a second self.
References in periodicals archive ?
Another explanation may lie within the federal court system, under which alter ego lawsuits generally fall.
The Under Armour Alter Ego line taps into the transformative strength and inspiration of DC Comics Super Heroes including Superman, Batman, The Flash, Wonder Woman and others to create a collection of athletic performance wear that inspires athletes to soar to new heights.
Alter Ego Communication (AEC) is a company specialized in the creation and management of communities that interact in the virtual and the real world.
Grayson Perry (left),dressed as alter ego Claire, with his wife Philippa and daughter Flo
In Letter Ruling 200310005, the Service did not apply the LR doctrine to recharacterize the Sub 7's LR as a reorganization into Sub 8 or treat Sub 8 as Sub 7's alter ego.
Among compounds found were DDT, tributyl tin, and polychlorinated biphenyls--all pollutants that can have a hormonal alter ego.
APPRENTICE Mark Worrell, who has survived nearly seven years with Sir Mark Prescott, enjoyed a career-first double when scoring on Alter Ego and Affaire d'Amour, two well-bred fillies who are trained by his boss and owned by Kirsten Rausing.
The "other" remains an alter ego, who must be considered once we talk about objectivity.
TAGHeuer's Alter Ego is the latest watch to be launched by Watches of Switzerland and the first watch by TAGHeuer to be designed exclusively for women.
While the superhero body represents in vividly graphic detail the muscularity, the confidence, the power that personifies the ideal of phallic masculinity, the alter ego - the identity that must be kept a secret - depicts the softness, the powerlessness, the insecurity associated with the feminized man.
In the November-December 1989 issue of The Tax Executive, a colleague and I published an article that (1) analyzed the historical foundations regarding constitutional limitations on state tax jurisdiction and (2) discussed recent attempts by state taxing authorities to assert jurisdiction over a corporation based on the presence within the state of that corporation's agent, alter ego, or unitary affiliate.