I suppose in all the dictionaries it appears:
Noli: Imperative present of nolo.
Nolle: Infinitive present of nolo .
Nolo: (...) Noli is used as an imperative in prohibitions (with similar words).
It is necessary to consider that there are "twist idiomatic" in the expressions of:
These forms are usually addressed in the grammar books in the sections dedicated to the imperative.
Noli is one of the 4 "twist idiomatic" used in classical literature:
Noli (nolite) + infinitive: noli (nolite) facere, do not do it. It was (and must be considered) a courteous prohibition, do not want, do not want to do, in which the imperative of nolo softens the negative order. The use made forget that primitive nuance of courtesy.
The most frequent turn is: Cicero: nolite existumare, do not go to believe. Noli putare, do not think.
In poetry developed an analogical spin: parce + infinitive. Parce timere, do not be afraid.
Other forms of classical prose ban (summary):
In addition, it would be necessary to take into account the imperfect and pluscuamperfect of subjunctive that reflect order or prohibition to the past, that is, what someone would have wanted someone to do or not in a given circumstance: faceres, to have done; fecisset, that would have done.
The forms of imperative of volo are realized by those of nolo, in fact nolo is especially frequent in imperative, see usage notes of nolo: