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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, November 28, 1917   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, November 28, 1917 is a collection of satirical cartoons, articles, and jokes from the famous British magazine.

The volume captures the essence of the time period with its witty and sometimes poignant commentary on the events of World War I and the political and social issues of the day. The cartoons are cleverly drawn and the writing is sharp and humorous, providing a snapshot of the culture and attitudes of the early 20th century.

While some of the humor may be dated, there are still plenty of laughs to be had in Punch's pages. It's a fascinating and entertaining look back at a pivotal moment in history, and a reminder of the enduring appeal of satire and humor in times of strife. Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, November 28, 1917 is a delightful and thought-provoking read for history buffs and fans of British humor alike.

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VOL. 153

NOVEMBER 28, 1917


"How the Germans never got wind of it," writes a correspondent of the British attack on the HINDENBURG line, "is a mystery." The failure of certain M.P.'s to ask questions about it in Parliament beforehand may have had something to do with it.

An order has been promulgated fixing the composition of horse chaff. The approach of the pantomime season is thought to be responsible for it.

"We are particularly anxious," writes the Ministry of Food, "that Christmas plum puddings should not be kept for any length of time." A Young Patriots' League has been formed, we understand, whose members are bent on carrying out Lord RHONDDA'S wishes at any cost to their parents.

Another birthplace of ST. GEORGE has been captured in Palestine. It is now definitely established that the sainted warrior's habit of trying to carry on in two places at the same time was the subject of much adverse criticism by the military experts of the period.

A Camberley man charged with deserting the Navy and joining the Army explained that he was tired of waiting for TIRPITZ to come out. We are informed that Commander CARLYON BELLAIRS, M.P., and Admiral W.H. HENDERSON have been asked to enlighten the poor fellow as to the true state of affairs... Continue reading book >>

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