The Duck Dynasty congressman got caught sticking his beak in the wrong place.
I also like a bird's beak knife, for fiddly decorative things like making radish flowers and skinning apples in one long peel.
The key part of the costume, beyond the head-to-toe fabric, was the beak.
It kept opening and shutting its beak excitedly and uttering sharp cries, as if calling everyone to come and see the fight.
My master's a law-cove, and he'll 'ave y' up before the beak.
The beak is large, short, covered, and convex; the upper exceeding the lower chap.
And their noses were alike, just the hint-touch of the beak of power and race.
It stuns him, and if he recovers from that his beak is usually broken so that he must starve.
"The feeling is coming back, my boy," said the Phoenix, gritting its beak.
The nose alone was natural; it stood up thin and hooked, like the beak of an eagle.
mid-13c., "bird's bill," from Old French bec "beak," figuratively "mouth," also "tip or point of a nose, a lance, a ship, a shoe," from Latin beccus (cf. Italian becco, Spanish pico), said by Suetonius ("De vita Caesarum" 18) to be of Gaulish origin, perhaps from Gaulish beccus, possibly related to Celtic stem bacc- "hook." Or there may be a link in Old English becca "pickax, sharp end." Jocular sense of "human nose" is from 1854 (but also was used mid-15c. in the same sense).