Ever wonder what they call that fatty bump at the tail end of a cooked turkey? It's called the "pope's nose" or the "parson's nose," presumably because it does look like a nose. (In France, though, it's called le sot-l'y-laisse, which roughly translates to "only a silly person won't eat it.")
The word "pretzel" goes back to a Latin word that means "little arm." Tradition holds that the monk who invented this knotted biscuit wanted to symbolize "arms folded in prayer." The Latin word found its way into German as brezel and later into English as "pretzel."
In Chile, there's a delicious type of jelly roll made of yellow cake, filled with dulce de leche and covered in coconut, called brazo de reina or "the queen's arm." There are other variations of this around the world. In Spain, it's brazo de gitano or "gypsy's arm."
There's a sweet, eggy stuffed pastry in Portugal called barriga de freira, which literally means "nun tummy." There are lots of variations, but it usually involves egg yolks, sugar, butter, and vanilla extract and some of them do indeed look like tummies, although no one's sure how these treats became associated specifically with nuns.