But, it seems to me that you're still on the hunt for that geisha, the only difference is that you want one with a British accent who'll happily treat you like a little tin God
Elaine, manager of the George Inn, Bethersden, Kent, added: "Ledward was an arrogant man - blase, brash and strutting around like a little tin god
It's not that I think it's right for any woman to treat her husband like a wee tin god
, but you can't interfere.
Time to stop behaving like a little tin god
and act like a loving husband.
Only the click of cameras, the sound of photographers' shoes as they shuffled, trying to capture a flicker of emotion from this little tin god
and the occasional trill from a mobile phone broke it.
Just because the EU says it shall be so, must we suckers believe the pompous words of the wholly unaccountable tin gods
of Brussels and Strasbourg?
As for the increase in flytipping is concerned, it should be painfully obvious to any one with a modicum of common sense that this problem is made worse by a small number of tin gods
who find it more important to harass a law-abiding citizen and old age pensioner than to do their jobs and keep the city clean.
Maybe his ego is too big, as it can be for some footballers who see themselves as tin gods
We know the downside of turning third-raters into tin gods
They've set themselves up like little tin gods
, arrogantly sitting on panels that have the power to take people's homes and land away.
I do not go as often as I used to because I get so frustrated by these tin gods
who seem to think we pay to watch them.
Journalism's tin gods
, the five Ws and H, may be partly to blame - writers stuff a sentence because they think they should.
The independence of Gateshead, for example, matters to little tin gods
in office but not very much, if at all, to the general public.
And in response to David Herbert's comments [also 18th July] I have no interest whatsoever in English club teams and their over-hyped, overpaid, tin gods
- I would prefer to be oblivious to them.
And he is currently firing literary scuds at tin gods
as associate editor of The Spectator and critic-at-large for The Times.