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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 159, December 1, 1920   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 159, December 1, 1920 by Various is a delightful collection of satirical sketches, humorous anecdotes, and witty illustrations. The magazine offers a glimpse into the culture and society of early 20th-century England, providing a fascinating snapshot of the time.

The writing is sharp and clever, poking fun at the ridiculousness of the world while also providing insightful commentary on various social issues. The artwork is equally engaging, adding an extra layer of humor and charm to the publication.

While some of the references may be outdated for modern readers, there is still plenty to appreciate and enjoy in this volume. Fans of classic British humor and satire will undoubtedly find this collection to be a treasure trove of entertainment.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 159, December 1, 1920 is a must-read for anyone interested in historical satire and the evolution of humor in literature. It is a delightful and charming publication that is sure to bring a smile to your face.

First Page:

PUNCH, OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI.

VOL. 159.

December 1st, 1920.

CHARIVARIA.

ACCORDING to The Evening News , lambs have already put in an appearance in Dorset. People who expect the POET LAUREATE to rush to the spot will be bitterly disappointed.

"What was a golden eagle doing in Lincolnshire?" asks "L.G.M." in The Daily Mail . We never answer these personal questions.

The Public Libraries Committee of West Ham has declined to purchase The Autobiography of Margot Asquith . It would just serve them right if the publisher sent them a copy.

Sir R. BADEN POWELL recently declared that men contemplating matrimony would do well to notice whether their prospective brides gave an inside or an outside tread. We still maintain that the safest course is to remain single and not be trodden on either way.

The report that a British soldier has recently discovered a genuine specimen of a small war, in which Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL had no hand whatever, is now regarded as untrustworthy.

A Scotsman knocked down by a car in New York was given a glass of water and quickly regained consciousness. He is now making inquiries concerning the number of times one has to be knocked down in order to get a drop of spirit... Continue reading book >>


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