If(X1, …, Xn), n ≥ 3, is a non-singular quadratic form with rational integral coefficients whose greatest common divisor is 1, then G. L. Watson  showed that f(x1, …, xn) = 1, for suitable algebraic integers x1, …, xn. In the present paper we extend this result to forms of arbitrary degree, with algebraic integers as coefficients (see Theorem 3). In fact we prove the stronger result (Theorem 2) that, if f(X1, …, Xn) is any polynomial with relatively prime algebraic integers as coefficients, then f(x1, …, xn) is a unit, for suitable algebraic integers x1, …, xn. Unfortunately, our result is just an existence theorem. We cannot limit the size of the field which x1, …, xn generate, as Watson could.