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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 156, February 5, 1919   By:

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In this particular volume of Punch, or the London Charivari, readers are treated to a delightful collection of satirical cartoons, witty commentary, and humorous articles. The publication showcases the wit and humor that Punch is so well known for, providing readers with a glimpse into the social and political landscape of early 20th-century London.

The cartoons in this volume are particularly standout, offering clever commentary on current events and societal norms. From poking fun at politicians to satirizing popular culture, the illustrations are sure to bring a smile to readers' faces. Additionally, the articles featured in this volume provide insightful commentary on a variety of topics, presenting a unique perspective on the issues of the day.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 156, February 5, 1919 is a delightful read for anyone interested in satire, humor, and British culture. The publication's timeless wit and charm make it a must-read for fans of the genre.

First Page:


VOL. 156

FEBRUARY 5, 1919.


The Germans refer to the Armistice negotiations as Waffenstillstandeverhandlungen . We hope it will be worse even than they think.

There is no truth in the rumour that among the many new performances of Hamlet which are promised there will be one in aid of the fund for brightening the lives of the clergy, with the Gloomy Dean as the Gloomy Dane.

"We Americans do not consider ourselves the salt of the earth," says Senator HENRY. No, but their bacon certainly is.

In view of the fact that there is a large quantity of marmalade in the country, it has been decided to release it. This is such a satisfactory solution of the problem that people are wondering whether the Food Ministry thought of that one themselves.

Our heart goes out to the soldier who, when offered, on demobilisation, the option of fifty two shillings and sixpence or a standard suit, replied that he would rather pay the fine.

The only surprising thing about Mr. C.B. COCHRAN'S proposal for a Peace Fair in Hyde Park, to be arranged largely by himself, is that there is no mention of a Serpentine dance for DELYSIA.

The Australian Government proposes to send returned Australian soldiers to prospect for minerals in the Northern Territories... Continue reading book >>

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