Sunday Times bestselling author of 50 People Who Buggered up Britain, Quentin Letts, is back, his wit sharper than ever as he reveals the real pandemic plaguing society: the passive-aggressive finger-wagging of the managerial class, as they use the coronavirus to assert their control.
'The inimitable Quentin Letts dares to say in a new book what we've all been secretly thinking' Mail on Sunday
'Fuming and chuckling by turns' Daily Telegraph
'Underneath the jocularity of Letts's style is a lot of real anger' Roger Lewis, The Times
Hands, face, space. Curfews. Don't drink. Bend your knees. Conform, obey, comply - surrender. British life has become infested by bossiness.
Post Lockdown, Quentin Letts storms back with a vituperative howl against the 'bossocracy'. They tell us what to do, what to say, how to think. Letts gives them a prolonged, resonant raspberry. He names the guilty men and women: Dominic Cummings, Prof Neil Ferguson, that strutting self-polisher Nicola Sturgeon, the Archbishop of Canterbury, Cressida Dick, Michael Gove, even the sainted Sir David Attenborough. Bang! They all take a barrel. And then there's publicity-prone plonker Matt Hancock posing for photographs while doing his 'Mr Fit' press-ups.
Reasonable people have had enough of being bossed about. And when reasonable people stop respecting the law, society has a problem.
'Brilliantly critical, but always warm-hearted and fair' Rory Knight Bruce, The Field