In the limelight, every glitch and wart becomes an eyesore for an international audience.
I've said the Indian must die, because he has no wart on his nose.
He discovers a wart, he pries into a pore; and he calls it knowledge of man.
I like to reflect that Cromwell had a wart on his nose; the thought makes me more contented with my own features.
What is it when one kisses his mistress' freckle neck, another the wart on her nose?
His habits were as set as the wart on his nose and he proposed to change neither one nor the other.
That was my school nickname, from a wart I once had on my chin.
But one day last week I just happened to look at my hands and there wasn't a wart to be seen.
But, for God's sake, are you going to sit here like a wart on a dead dog an' wait for 'em?
We alighted almost in front of a quaint building which looked like an excrescence—a wart—on the visage of a dilapidated chapel.
Old English wearte, from Proto-Germanic *warton- (cf. Old Norse varta, Old Frisian warte, Dutch wrat, Old High German warza, German warze "wart"), from PIE root *wer- (1) "high, raised spot on the body, or other bodily infirmity" (cf. Latin verruca "swelling, wart;" see vary). Phrase warts and all "without concealment of blemishes" is attested from 1763, supposedly from Oliver Cromwell's instruction to his portrait painter.
A hard, rough lump that grows on the skin and is caused by infection with certain viruses; it typically occurs on the hands or feet. Also called verruca, verruga.
A flaw; an imperfection: The new format has some warts, but no integrity warts
[probably from warts and all]