The John Prescott Kama Sutra

By Kelvin MacKenzie

The John Prescott Kama Sutra Look inside
  • ISBN: 9781844543366
  • Publication Date: 30 Sep 2006
  • Format: Paperback
  • Publisher: John Blake Publishing Ltd
  • Imprint: John Blake Publishing Ltd

Availability: Out of stock

£6.99

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Synopsis

This work presents a modern interpretation of the ancient guide to love-making, from the Office of the Deputy Prime Minister, the Rt Hon John Prescott MP. "Tantric Phone Sex: Phone sex" is a common enough diversion for lovers the world over. However, this "tantric" version used with Tracey Temple can take many, many hours due to the DPM's inability ever to utter a coherent sentence. "The Bawdroom" - in which Prescott shags his lover on the boardroom table once used by the Admiralty (Tracey said he groped her in this room), as the portraits of distinguished Navy figures look on. "Admiralty Arch-Back - where Prescott stands to attention and his girlfriend salutes him as they have sex standing up at his flat in Admiralty Arch paid for by the taxpayer. Hilarious sex positions and kinky games such as Two Gags, National Yolk and The Bumbachumba will raise more than just a mere smile. Illustrated with amusing cartoons, this really is an entertaining and unique little book.

About the author

Kelvin MacKenzie is the most famous tabloid newspaperman of all time, with a unique genius for headlines and iconic front pages. He edited Britain's biggest-selling daily newspaper The Sun during its heyday from 1981 to 1993, winning fans and enemies equally with outrageous and often brilliant headlines. Three of his front pages, GOTCHA; UP YOURS, DELORS; and FREDDIE STARR ATE MY HAMSTER were recently voted in the top ten newspaper pages of all time in a TV poll. After leaving The Sun, Kelvin joined Sky TV before becoming Chief Executive of The Wireless Group plc, which owned the national radio station TalkSport and several local stations. After the Wireless Group was bought by Ulster TV, Kelvin, now 59, left to mastermind various business ventures and has returned to his old stomping ground, The Sun, as a star columnist.

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