A woman in Omaha, Nebraska, is puzzled when a friend refers to the fatty tail bump of a cooked chicken as the bishop’s nose. It may have to do with that part’s resemblance on a cooked chicken or turkey to a human nose, or perhaps to a bishop’s miter, and may reflect anti-Catholic sentiment in 17th-century England. This structure is also called the pope’s nose, the parson’s nose, the north end of a chicken flying south, or the last part over the fence. The French term for this morsel is le sot-l’y-laisse, meaning a silly person leaves it, the idea being that only a fool would pass up this savory bite. This is part of a complete episode.