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Corbyn's Britain Corbyn's Britain
Land of the Superwoke: A Travel Guide to Corbyn's Britain
by Lee Rotherham. £13.99
Paperback, 261pp
Forty years on from the "Winter of Discontent", the British public have forgotten what it was like to live under a Hard Left Government. Rubbish filled the streets, strikes and shortages were standard, and even the dead went unburied. What might it mean today?
Reviewer Derek Stirling

[eurofacts (Vol 25 No 1) – 13th September 2019]

This very timely book with a foreword by Jacob Rees-Mogg is designed as a wake up call to a possible future for the United Kingdom under a Corbyn government with a cautious reminder of the past.

If we ignore the lessons from history then we put our future and that of the next generation in grave jeopardy.

Laid out in the easy to follow style of a travel guide this book lays out some worrying possibilities.

In the words of the author;

“Forty years on from the ‘Winter of Discontent’, the British public have forgotten what it was like to live under a Hard Left Government. Rubbish filled the streets, strikes and shortages were standard, and even the dead went unburied. What might it mean today?

Thanks to a chance scientific discovery, the reader can take a tour of Future Britain - a time when extremist campaigners and old school Marxists have been let rip. Follow a trail taking you from the hoodlums running the parallel state to the workings of old school quangos like the Furniture Development Council. Discover the correct etiquette for standing in queues or dealing with jobsworth officials, and pick up the lingo basics to handle JezzSpeak and the jargon of Woke.

It comes with an extensive guide to the must-see places to visit, from the Village Freedom Fighters and Migration and Immigration Experience to the latest nightclub and underground on PC comedy scene. Oh, and make sure to bring lots of insurance. You’ll need it.”

In a somewhat unusual format for an historian, the author Lee Rotherham has produced an intriguing travel guide for natives and travellers.

Although written in some ways as a light hearted interpretation of what may well become the future of this country, you ignore it at your peril.

This book could well become a must have for all those who will wish to understand how to survive and get around in the new look UK. Especially useful for the younger generation who have no experience of such problems.

the june press