It wasn't by me, E. M. Forster said it. See also Literature.
Fictional land of giants in Jonathan Swift's Gulliver's Travels. See also Literature.
Keep watch for hooked noses, pony-tailed beards, and lightening-esque scars. See also Literature.
A major antagonist in Charles Dickes's satirical novel Nicholas Nickleby. His character is as bizarre as his namea sadistic one-eyed Yorkshire schoolmaster, obsessed with beating children. See also Fictional, Literature.
From the book A Clockwork Orange, dome refers to one's head; to be domeless therefore is to be brainless and stupid, and a wonder that you manage to do anything at all, making you a wonderboy... a domeless wonderboy, that is. See also Literature.
Playground game of the future as described in Aldous Huxley's Brave New World. See also Literature.
I once called a friend a "sorrel nag," and he responded, "I'm not a sorrel nag, you're a bay mare." I had no reply to that. See also Literature.
As in, the bathroom. See George in Whose Afraid of Virginia Woolf: "Martha, will you show her where we keep the, uh, euphemism?" See also Literature, Movies.