To go straight ahead, without turning.
An early use of this expression is found in Englishmen for My Money by William Haughton (1616) who wrote 'the best way ... is to follow your nose'. Prior to this the expression follow your face appears to have been in use.
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The Angel of Losses
"Family saga, mystery, and myth intersect in Feldman's debut novel." - Booklist
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Books you'll stay up all night reading; books that will whisk you to faraway places and times, books that will expand your mind and inspire you -- the kinds of books you just can't wait to tell your friends about.