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Political Insults - Page 1 - 2 - 3 - 4 - 5

Like rotten mackerel by moonlight, he shines and stinks.
John Randolph, American politician, on Edward Livingstone (1764-1836), American politician
Listening to a speech by Chamberlain is like paying a visit to Woolworth's; everything in its place and nothing above sixpence.
Aneurin Bevan (1897-1960) on Neville Chamberlain (1869-1940)
Mr Gladstone speaks to me as if I were a public meeting.
Queen Victoria (1819-1901) on William Ewart Gladstone (1809-98)
My one ardent desire is that after the war he should be publicly castrated in front of Nurse Cavell's statue.
Lytton Strachey (1880-1932) on David Lloyd George
Not a gentleman. Dresses too well.
Bertrand Russell (1872-1970) on Anthony Eden (1895-1977)
Oh, if I could piss the way he speaks!
Georges Clemenceau (1841-1929) on David Lloyd George
on the ability of Stephen A. Douglas (American politician) to reason He is a silk stocking filled with dung.
Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821) on Charles Maurice de Talleyrand-Perigord (1754-1838), French statesman and diplomat
One could drive a schooner through any part of his argument and never scrape against a fact.
David Houston, American politician, on William Jennings Bryan (1860-1925), American lawyer and politician
One could not even dignify him with the name of a stuffed shirt. He was simply a hole on the air.
George Orwell (1903-50) on Stanley Baldwin (1867-1947)
Posterity will ne'er survey A nobler grave than this; Here lie the bones of Castlereagh: Stop, traveller, and piss.
Lord Byron (1788-1824) on Viscount Castlereagh, British foreign minister (1812-22)
Reader, suppose you were an idiot; and suppose you were a member of Congress; but I repeat myself.
Mark Twain (1835-1910), American writer, on Congress
Sir Stafford has a brilliant mind until it is made up.
Lady Violet Bonham-Carter (1887-1969) on Sir Stafford Cripps (1889-1952)
Stupid asses.
Karl Marx (1818-83) to Friedrich Engels (1820-95), private correspondence, on the proletariat
That dark designing sordid ambitious vain proud arrogant and vindictive knave.
General Charles Lee (1731-83) on George Washington (1732-99)
That grand impostor, that loathsome hypocrite, that detestable traitor, that prodigy of nature, that opprobrium of mankind, that landscape of iniquity, that sink of sin, that compendium of baseness who now calls himself our Protector.
Anabaptists' address to Charles II on Oliver Cromwell (1599-1658)
The General is suffering from mental saddle sores.
Harold L. Ickes, American Secretary of the Interior, on Hugh S. Johnson (1882-1942), American soldier
The manners of a cad and the tongue of a bargee.
Herbert Asquith (1852-1928), British prime minister, on Joseph Chamberlain (1836-1914), British politician
The moral character of Jefferson was repulsive. Continually puling about liberty, equality, and the degrading curse of slavery, he brought his own children to the hammer, and made money of his debaucheries.
Alexander Hamilton (1757-1804), American politician, on Thomas Jefferson (1743-1826), 3rd American president
The people are tired of a man who has not an idea above a horse or a cigar.
Joseph Brown on Ulysses S. Grant, 18th American president
The right honourable and learned gentleman has twice crossed the floor of this House, each time leaving behind a trail of slime.
David Lloyd George on Sir John Simon (1873-1954)

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