Table of Contents

WHEN INSULTS HAD CLASS

WHEN INSULTS HAD CLASS – Part 3

These glorious insults are from an era when cleverness with words was still valued, before a great portion of the  English language got boiled down to 4-letter words, not to mention waving middle fingers.

'He has the attention span of a lightning bolt.' - Robert Redford
 
'They never open their mouths without subtracting from the sum of human knowledge.' -  Thomas Brackett Reed
 
'In order to avoid being called a flirt, she always yielded easily.' - Charles, Count Talleyrand
 
'He loves nature in spite of what it did to him.' -  Forrest Tucker
 
'Why do you sit there looking like an envelope without any address on it?' - Mark Twain
 
'His mother should have thrown him away and kept the stork.' - Mae West 
 
'Some cause happiness wherever they go; others, whenever they go.' - Oscar Wilde
 
'He uses statistics as a drunken man uses lamp-posts... for support rather than illumination.' - Andrew Lang (1844-1912) 
 
'He has Van Gogh's ear for music.' - Billy Wilder
 
'I've had a perfectly wonderful evening. But this wasn't it.' - Groucho Marx

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