Pope's head

Related to Pope's head: thairm, zucchetto, List of popes
1.A long-handled brush for dusting ceilings, etc., also for washing windows.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
3) Only a stunning last-ditch tackle from Mee stops McArthur making it 2-0 after Zaha dinks the ball over Pope's head.
WATCH: CNN Accidentally Broadcasts Woman's Plot to Throw Her Shoe at the Pope's Head
"I only saw the white robe and the top of Pope's head, it was good enough," said Emily Gono, who, along with her husband, children and mother, waited for four hours at the corner of Mabini and Quirino Avenue.
In two statuettes by John Cheere, Pope is paired with Shakespeare: the latter's image is a reduction of Scheemaker's celebrated statue in Westminster Abbey, while Pope's head is based on the Roubiliac bust, with his pose a mirror image of Shakespeare's.
After hearing that, Bocchini said, he placed his own hat, adorned with the festival's logo and made by festival organizers, on the pope's head.
These were the double-headed medal design (on one side is the pope's head, which if inverted shows the devil, on the other appears a cardinal-fool in the same manner), issued as tokens and later reproduced on pottery; and the 'Gorgoneum Caput' (Gorgon's Head, 1571), showing a grotesque composite head of the pope, which prompted the Catholic Giuseppe Arcimboldo (c.
(79) Though no contemporary record explicitly states where in the parish Hancock lived and did business, Hancock later testified that in 1543 he had been dwelling at the Pope's Head, a tavern directly across Lombard Street from Tadlowe's White Horse, and presumably it was at that tavern that he was hosting plays.
He strikes the dead pope's head three times and calls his name.
IAN Paislunionists has flipped over the Vatican's decision to issue euro coins with the Pope's head on them.
In a section entitled "The Benefit and Invention of Printing," the first edition of the "Book of Martyrs" (1563) asserts that divine providence assured the invention of printing: "Notwithstanding, what man soever was the instrument, without all doubt God himself was the ordainer and disposer thereof" In Foxe's view, the rapid propagation of the vernacular Bible and treatises by Martin Luther and other reformers enabled printing to "set the triple crown so awry on the pope's head, that it is like never to be set straight again." [8] The martyrologist's history of Martin Luther claims that printing is a divinely ordained tool for inculcating "doctrine and learning": "It pleased God to open to man the art of printing, the time whereof was shortly after the burning of Hus and Jerome.