References in classic literature ?
The Long Noses form a peculiar company, under the direct patronage of the god Tingou.
As a last scene, a "human pyramid" had been announced, in which fifty Long Noses were to represent the Car of Juggernaut.
There's two of ye," says the man with the nose, looking up and down for the sight of a policeman.
And, though ye've got the crookedest nose in New York City, I misdoubt that all the fortune-tellers doing business could milk good luck from ye.
But it's such a crooked nose," remonstrated the red-haired girl.
I don't say it's the sort of nose one would wear out of mere foppery," he admitted.
The Carabineer grabbed him by the nose (it was an extremely long one and seemed made on purpose for that very thing) and returned him to Mastro Geppetto.
This did awake him, for he uttered "Jerry" in a low, crooning voice, and Jerry responded with a touch of his cold damp nose to the other's cheek.
So he lay down, in a comfortable crouching position, his nose fully a foot away, and out of the line of the tail.
At this moment the extraordinary nose of the squire presented itself to Don Quixote's view, and he was no less amazed than Sancho at the sight; insomuch that he set him down as a monster of some kind, or a human being of some new species or unearthly breed.
miself ure onur nose I kant bee of ani farder sarvis to u in that
No keeper was at hand, so the Leopard Man stepped over a couple of paces, dealt the wolf a sharp blow on the nose with the light cane he carried, and returned with a sadly apologetic smile to take up his unfinished sentence as though there had been no interruption.