One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
(of a person) having a face with unattractively thin, sharp, or pointed features.
- ‘At the very least, the well-heeled weekender can expect to get mud on their diamond shoes, mustard on their cravat, and their monocle stolen by weasel-faced local urchins.’
- ‘Just in case, the first thing to look out for is the weasel-faced woman with the guinea pig.’
- ‘Grubby weasel-faced children threw stones at us and we were forced to flee to another area.’
- ‘She looked around for the weasel-faced bar owner, knowing he would be there, and found him watching her from a padded deck chair, its back set under the knob of the office door.’
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