In one of my wilder mental vagaries I used to wonder if there was a factory in southern California where they actually manufactured all those long-legged, big-breasted, blonde bimbos for which there is an insatiable - and apparently 'insatiable' is the right word - demand in Hollywood. I imagined huge vats filled with silicon being slowly and automatically stirred before being poured into life-sized moulds which were then activated by a 'yuuuuuge' charge of electricity so that the walking-talking products actually appeared to be almost human!
I am now beginning to have similar dreams - or perhaps 'nightmares' is more accurate - concerning the increasing number of totally stupid 'wimmin' who keep appearing in increasing numbers on the fringes of my life. Is there, I ask myself, a factory somewhere on this 'septic Isle' which is churning them out in what appears to be their thousands? Of course, I can hear you demanding some examples to illustrate my complaint, in which case, look no further than the Labour front bench in Parliament! There you will see, and if you're really slow in using your 'TV-do-flicker-thingie' you may actually hear them, too - oh the horror, the horror! Just think - Dianne Abbot or Emily Thornberry or Yvette Cooper - see what I mean?
Today, alas, The Mail introduces us to another example of the truly brain dead in the form of Ms. Sarah Hall. Unlike most of the silly, old trouts on the Labour front bench, this lady is rather attractive:
She is a housewife and mother from 'oooooop north' - yeeeeeeees, quite! - and judging by her opinions something went badly wrong in the factory that produced her. I will let her own words, as reported in The Mail, express her opinion:
A mother has demanded her six-year-old son's school bans Sleeping Beauty because the princess does not give consent to be kissed.
Sarah Hall, from Northumberland Park, North Shields, claimed the fairytale promotes an 'inappropriate sexual' message to young children.
She argued the story is irresponsible because it teaches children it is acceptable to kiss women while they are asleep.
The mother of two said: 'I think it's a specific issue in the Sleeping Beauty story about sexual behaviour and consent. 'It's about saying is this still relevant, is it appropriate?'
Ms Hall is worried about what message the tale, which features a Prince waking up a Princess by kissing her, sends to impressionable youngsters.
How will Ms. Hall cope when her precious 'likkle kiddie-winkie' is introduced to Shakespeare? All that rape and pillage and eating meat pies containing the flesh of your own children. I fear for Ms. Hall's sanity, well, actually, I'm already worried about it!