UnBooks talk:The Diary of Neville Chamberlain

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:Since I thought of something superior, the above no longer holds. And I will now stop talking to myself. At least on Uncyclopedia, anyway. --[[User:Knucmo2|Knucmo2]] 23:07, February 13, 2012 (UTC)
 
:Since I thought of something superior, the above no longer holds. And I will now stop talking to myself. At least on Uncyclopedia, anyway. --[[User:Knucmo2|Knucmo2]] 23:07, February 13, 2012 (UTC)
 
::I like this article a lot. Regards the two Nevilles, it was Nevile Henderson not Neville Henderson so the joke needs readjusting. I have read quite a bit about this time period. Chamberlain was a progressive in comparison to Churchill who was in the 1930s regarded as a fierce imperialist, admirer of Fascism and perhaps even a secret Nazi. If anyone had told you in 1938 that Churchill would be leading a war coalition of all parties including the Labour party, the chance was you would have been sectioned. --{{User:Romartus/sig}} 14:02, February 18, 2012 (UTC)
 
::I like this article a lot. Regards the two Nevilles, it was Nevile Henderson not Neville Henderson so the joke needs readjusting. I have read quite a bit about this time period. Chamberlain was a progressive in comparison to Churchill who was in the 1930s regarded as a fierce imperialist, admirer of Fascism and perhaps even a secret Nazi. If anyone had told you in 1938 that Churchill would be leading a war coalition of all parties including the Labour party, the chance was you would have been sectioned. --{{User:Romartus/sig}} 14:02, February 18, 2012 (UTC)
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:::Thanks Romartus. It's a period which fascinates me too: I've ploughed my way through William L. Shirer's book on the Third Reich, and Ian Kershaw's tomes on Hitler. But that was when I was a faster reader than I am now. On my reading list (which sadly grows larger with each day since I am not as hyperlexic as once I was) is Roy Jenkins' biography of the great man. --[[User:Knucmo2|Knucmo2]] 16:34, February 18, 2012 (UTC)

Latest revision as of 16:34, February 18, 2012

edit Thoughts

I think the tragedy (and comedy) of Neville Chamberlain is that he was a decent man. Perhaps not enough political nous between the ears, but still, a decent man. I would like to end this diary with the line: 'Perhaps me and Adolf would not have been friends, if I had known what he was doing'. --Knucmo2 00:57, February 1, 2012 (UTC)

Since I thought of something superior, the above no longer holds. And I will now stop talking to myself. At least on Uncyclopedia, anyway. --Knucmo2 23:07, February 13, 2012 (UTC)
I like this article a lot. Regards the two Nevilles, it was Nevile Henderson not Neville Henderson so the joke needs readjusting. I have read quite a bit about this time period. Chamberlain was a progressive in comparison to Churchill who was in the 1930s regarded as a fierce imperialist, admirer of Fascism and perhaps even a secret Nazi. If anyone had told you in 1938 that Churchill would be leading a war coalition of all parties including the Labour party, the chance was you would have been sectioned. --LaurelsRomArtus*Imperator ® (Orate) 14:02, February 18, 2012 (UTC)
Thanks Romartus. It's a period which fascinates me too: I've ploughed my way through William L. Shirer's book on the Third Reich, and Ian Kershaw's tomes on Hitler. But that was when I was a faster reader than I am now. On my reading list (which sadly grows larger with each day since I am not as hyperlexic as once I was) is Roy Jenkins' biography of the great man. --Knucmo2 16:34, February 18, 2012 (UTC)
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