Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Same as red-nosed.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Reviewing her line this week in an artist's loft on New York's Lower East Side with her inspiration, her American red-nose pit bull named Cream nipping at her feet, Ms. Wasson said, "See, this shirt's the same color as his nose."

    Fashion's Secret Helpers

  • Before that I looked like Rudolph the red-nose reindeer because I rubbed my nose raw with the tissues.

    amjl81 Diary Entry

  • If the golden moment passes, nothing suffices to stop the weary sneezing, handkerchief-using, red-nose and woe begone looking periods that certainly follow.

    The Handy Cyclopedia of Things Worth Knowing A Manual of Ready Reference

  • There’s but a shirt and a half in all my company; and the half shirt is two napkins tacked together and thrown over the shoulders like a herald’s coat without sleeves; and the shirt, to say the truth, stolen from my host at Saint Alban’s, or the red-nose inn-keeper of Daventry.

    Act IV. Scene II. The First Part of King Henry the Fourth

  • "Ah! what a relief, after five long days of that red-nose!"

    A Cardinal Sin

  • There's but a shirt and a half in all my company; and the half shirt is two napkins tacked together and thrown over the shoulders like an herald's coat without sleeves; and the shirt, to say the truth, stolen from my host at Saint Alban's, or the red-nose innkeeper of Daventry.

    The First Part of King Henry IV

  • Everyone knows the story of the reindeer outcast with the bright red-nose who was picked on by all of the others in Santa's employ until he was called upon to virtually save Christmas one year.

    Starpulse Entertainment News

  • By the next day we all had the red-nose syndrome, my daughter was even resorting to rubbing petroleum jelly on hers to make it feel better.

    Epinions Recent Content for Home

  • There’s but a shirt and a half in all my company; and the half shirt is two napkins tacked together and thrown over the shoulders like an herald’s coat without sleeves; and the shirt, to say the truth, stolen from my host at Saint Alban’s, or the red-nose innkeeper of Daventry.

    The first part of King Henry the Fourth

  • "I will say that I was much inclined to pity her when I saw her disagreeable face at first, especially as she was condemned to live with a man as greedy as her father; but when I saw that red-nosed creature eternally nagging and growling at those two unhappy servants, measure their food, and rival with her father in avarice, my first impulse of compassion was immediately turned to aversion for that wicked red-nose.

    A Cardinal Sin

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