Her hair is fuzzy and her nose is puggy, but I didn't see much other likeness.
But he snapped at puggy as we came down, which was a sign he felt it.
A ghost must be hard up, one would think, to visit my puggy; there ought to be an asylum for impoverished spectres.
I am to let you stay and grind through the afternoon for them and for my puggy?
"Well, I can't beat you for a patient," retorted Anne, with her puggy sniff.
Perhaps the Goat is thinking of succeeding her puggy in the rhetoric chair!
Sure enough, I hadn't been there long when along comes my puggy, in felt slippers, and looks in at my keyhole.
Mr. Fido said, turning up his lip till he showed a fine set of white teeth, and tilting his puggy nose.
He called it "puggy," which is Scottish for monkey, because it jumped about so.
puggy Western went up first, in a brand-new hat and coat for the occasion, and came back.
1560s, general term of endearment (also puggy), probably related to puck (n.2); one of the earliest senses is "sprite, imp" (1610s). The sense of "miniature dog" is from 1749 (pug-dog); that of "monkey" is 1660s. The word at various times meant "a bargeman" (1590s), "a harlot" (c.1600), and "an upper servant in a great house" (1847).
A prizefighter or boxer; pugilist
[1858+; fr pugilist]