As in "uncouth little 19th century lumpy black Shetland stuffed pony", though putting that many modifiers in a row wouldn't be considered very good English. I'd use a maximum of three or four modifiers for a noun in English: more than that feels awkward and clunky.
On modifiers, I thought I'd post here about something I've heard quite often in English from the 19th century or earlier, namely placing a possessive pronoun in between an adjective and a noun. For example, in the original, 19th century version of Good King Wenceslaus, he says "Mark my footsteps, good my page"; later versions change it to the modern order "my good page".
What's happening there? Was it once the norm to do this?