The Great Kendo... upon whom clerihews may be bestowed.
So we left the tag match / lumberjack contest with Duhig in the ring trying fancy moves, but here comes Adam Horovitz with a spectacular clothesline:
gets rather ratty
when people say
he's a French Will Hay.
Brought back to British comedy of the thirtes (a solid move), Andy Jackson is back in the fray, raising the tone:
J Night Shyamalan
Was thought the coming man
But his career now declines
We should have seen the Signs.
Few saw that one coming. I go for the Mid-Atlantic position;
as scripted by Alan Bennett:
all wistful charm and poise
with The Keystone Cops as The History Boys.
Duhig does what is technically known as The Italian Job, then twists himself upright again:
Saw 'The Full Monty'
Which he thought was vile,
Bar Robert Carlyle.
Katy Evans-Bush goes off-piste:
drew the curtain
over his marriages. Regarding divorce,
He drank, and expressed remorse
Now almost everyone is in the ring. Duhig goes for another continental shoulder press:
Never went lento;
Though he made Giallo,
His films weren't shallow.
I counter with one that looks continental - a sly move I picked up from Kendo Nagasaki:
was not always nice:
his Saturday Night was followed Sunday Morning.
Let this be a warning.
Admonition is an illegal move and gets a public warning. Evans-Bush goes straight down the centre this time:
loved his aunt.
When he was alone,
He would try her eau de cologne.
This could well be true. But then in a fantastic turn of events, the American champion, Gentleman Alfred Corn, goes enters with an unexpectedly classic hold (he has been reading the rule book!)
Dame Edith Evans
Let fly a "Heavens!"
When Bea Lillie (Lady Peel)
Downgraded her sex appeal.
Big Jim Lindop invents an utterly new move:
Israeli director of the cult film "Totentanz,"
Though he may have wished it,
To which there is only one reply:
thought existence perfectly fine,
though he was quite easy to embarrass
with a first name like Whereas.
Enough clerihew wrestling highlights, grapple fans, as the late Kent Walton used to say.