Graffiti 3

Graffiti Just when you thought it was safe for your maiden aunt to look at the walls again they re alive with yet sharp scatty and sexy comments on the human condition After Graffiti Lives OK and Graffiti

  • Title: Graffiti 3
  • Author: Nigel Rees
  • ISBN: 9780048270306
  • Page: 288
  • Format: Paperback
  • Just when you thought it was safe for your maiden aunt to look at the walls again, they re alive with yet sharp, scatty and sexy comments on the human condition After Graffiti Lives, OK and Graffiti 2 there is a Third Coming with Graffiti 3 , a galaxy of over 400 graffiti as old as the hills or as topical as today s headlines.Nigel Rees, of whom it has been saidJust when you thought it was safe for your maiden aunt to look at the walls again, they re alive with yet sharp, scatty and sexy comments on the human condition After Graffiti Lives, OK and Graffiti 2 there is a Third Coming with Graffiti 3 , a galaxy of over 400 graffiti as old as the hills or as topical as today s headlines.Nigel Rees, of whom it has been said that he is doing for graffiti what bolognese sauce has already done for spaghetti, brings together an entirely new collection of the funniest and wittiest scribblings and scratchings designed to amuse and entertain graffiti writers and graffiti spotters alike.

    • Best Read [Nigel Rees] Ê Graffiti 3 || [Psychology Book] PDF ✓
      288 Nigel Rees
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [Nigel Rees] Ê Graffiti 3 || [Psychology Book] PDF ✓
      Posted by:Nigel Rees
      Published :2019-02-19T08:48:18+00:00

    About “Nigel Rees

    • Nigel Rees

      Nigel Rees is an English author and presenter, best known for devising and hosting the Radio 4 long running panel game Quote Unquote since 1976 and as the author of than fifty books reference, humour and fiction.He went to the Merchant Taylors School, Crosby, and then took a degree in English at New College, Oxford where he was a Trevelyan Scholar and took a leading role in the Oxford University Broadcasting Society He went straight into television with Granada in Manchester and made his first TV appearances on local programmes in 1967 before moving to London as a freelance He worked for ITN s News at Ten as a reporter before becoming involved in a wide range of programmes for BBC Radio as reporter and producer.In 1971, he turned to presenting He introduced the BBC World Service current affairs magazine Twenty Four Hours nearly a thousand times between 1972 and 1979 From 1973 to 1975 he was also a regular presenter of Radio 4 s arts magazine Kaleidoscope From 1976 to 1978 he was the founder presenter of Radio 4 s newspaper review Between the Lines and, from 1984 to 1986, Stop Press.By way of contrast he kept up the revue acting he had started at Oxford by appearing for five years in Radio 4 s topical comedy show Week Ending and then in five series of the cult comedy The Burkiss Way Comedy appearances have also included Harry Enfield and Chums on BBC TV.When he was 32, in 1976, he became the youngest ever regular presenter of Radio 4 s Today programme and had two years of early mornings with Brian Redhead before leaving in May 1978 at the time of his marriage to Sue Bates, a marketing executive The other reason was the increasing success of Quote Unquote, his quiz anthology on Radio 4, then in its third series By 1978 it was also time for the first Quote Unquote book This gave rise to a whole series under various titles and devoted to aspects of the English language and especially the humour that derives from it One of his five graffiti collections was a No 1 paperback bestseller in the UK.His reference books include the Cassell s Movie Quotations, Cassell s Humorous Quotations, A Word In Your Shell Like and Brewer s Famous Quotations Since 1992, he has published and edited The Quote Unquote Newsletter, a quarterly journal now distributed electronically and devoted to the origins and use of well known quotations, phrases and sayings.For 18 years he was a regular guest in Dictionary Corner on Channel 4 s Countdown He is a recent past President of the Johnson Society Lichfield and was described in The Spectator 16 December 2006 as Britain s most popular lexicographer the lineal successor to Eric Partridge and, like him, he makes etymology fun.

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