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Punch, or the London Charivari, June 10, 1914   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, June 10, 1914 offers a fascinating glimpse into the socio-political landscape of early 20th century Britain. The satirical magazine presents a mix of humorous cartoons, witty commentary, and clever wordplay that still resonates with readers today.

The illustrations are creatively drawn and provide a visual representation of the issues and events of the time, from international politics to domestic scandals. The writing is sharp and incisive, poking fun at the absurdities of society while also delving into more serious topics with intelligence and insight.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, June 10, 1914 is a delightful read for anyone interested in history, satire, or British culture. It's a testament to the enduring power of satire to both entertain and provoke thought.

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VOL. 146.

June 10, 1914


Mr. Redmond is said to have vigorously opposed the suggestion that British troops should be sent to Durazzo on the ground that the present is not a time when our home defences should be weakened.

The presence of some ladies on the Holyhead links disturbed Mr. Lloyd George to such an extent, one day last week, that he foozled a shot, and it is reported that the Government is at last contemplating serious steps against the Suffragettes.

"Lord Strathcona's Seat for Sale."

Daily Mail.

We would respectfully draw Mr. Masterman's attention to the above.

Europe's G.O.M., the Emperor Francis Joseph, is now so well that his doctor's visits have been discontinued, but the statement that he went for a long ride last week on a motor bicycle is declared to be an exaggeration.

According to The Express there was some little unpleasantness in Paris last week owing to the Chairman of the London County Council claiming precedence over the Lord Mayor. It is thought that this could never have happened had the Lord Mayor taken his coachman with him.

Corsica is now claiming that Columbus was born there, and not in Genoa, and there is much evidence to prove that the claim is well founded... Continue reading book >>

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