When midlife madness steers you off track, sometimes you have to ask....What's going on?
Fed up of idiots? Frustrated with politicians? Suffering a bout of recession induced malaise? Well fear not - Frankie Boyle is the cure.
If you’re looking for the best biscuit to dunk in your tea, the ideal temperature at which to serve real ale or the perfect pasty for your trip to the seaside, you either A) Have been desperately seeking a book exactly like this one or,B) Have secretly become British without realizing it.
A parody of the hugely popular show Downton Abbey featuring all of your favorite characters, including the Crawfish sisters, Brace the valet, and scheming lady's maid "Potatoes" O'Grotten.
The town of Killoyle hosts this annual event where every pyrotechnic character emerges from the woodwork in a swashbuckling romp of prose.
A comic, laugh-out-loud funny, coming-of-age story, as told through an unusual collection of disciplinary letters that only a mom with a sense of humor would save.
From absurd 911 calls to presidential philosophizing to his New York Times best-selling Stupid American History, Leland Gregory generates the best laughs by exposing the worst of human nature.
John Osborne's second book is a comic voyage through small-town Britain via the ads in newsagents' windows: lost kittens, personal ads, a second-hand bike for sale, yoga classes ... John at first uses the ads in newsagents' windows to buy practical things like a bed and a settee.
Over the years, readers of Golf magazine have come to know and love Major General (Ret.) Sir Richard Gussett, the raucous imaginary uncle featured in David Feherty's column "Sidespin." In this first volume of his misadventures, Gussett sets his sights on the most prestigious prize in golf, the petrified middle finger of St. Andrew, patron saint of Scotland.
Tawdry Knickers & Other Unfortunate Ways to be Remembered - A Saucy and Spirited History of Ninety Notorious Namesakes.
So how has a tiny island managed to leave such an indelible Wellington-boot-shaped imprint on world history? Best of British is a humorous look at all the idiosyncrasies, affectations, quirks, and foibles that have made Britain into the nation it is today.
Christian O'Connell has been a man nearly all his life. Well, he was once a boy, then he was a teenager, then a man, but you get what we mean. So who better to save manhood from devolving into one of those spineless newt things from the Guinness ad?