You wouldn't limit the air you breathe. Why limit your readings?
Add this book to bookshelf
Grey
Write a new comment Default profile 50px
Grey
Read online the first chapters of this book!
All characters reduced
Hope Ur OK Hun - A hilarious first book from Ireland's favourite mickey money hun - cover

Hope Ur OK Hun - A hilarious first book from Ireland's favourite mickey money hun

Hun

Publisher: Blackstaff Press

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0

Summary

'I sweyour I shud have stopped Ri Ri from watchin' my Big Fat Gypsy Weddin. How de fuk am I s'posed to pay for dis Communion – de allowance has been got rid of an' Ri Ri's da is in de Joy. Even if he was here, Priz Feechurz wud be about as much use as a nun in a hooer howse. Irregardless, I want me princess to have de best Communion ever.'
 

 
 
Since Hun first posted on Facebook in March 2013, she's become an internet sensation with over 57,000 followers and thousands of likes and shares.
 

 
 
If you haven't met her yet, brace yourself! She hates the nosey pass-remarkabels on her estate in Fingerless, she's not talking to her ma and now she's got Ri Ri's Communion to deal with... #kantkope
 

 
 
If you're a fan of Ross O'Carroll-Kelly and Roddy Doyle, you'l love this hilarious first book from Ireland's favourite mickey money hun.

Other books that might interest you

  • The Great American Novel - cover

    The Great American Novel

    William Williams

    • 0
    • 3
    • 0
    This 1923 novel by the Pulitzer Prize–winning poet and author of Paterson satirizes American colonization, creative ambition, and the novel form itself.   One of the greatest American writers of the twentieth century, William Carlos Williams was an avid experimentalist in prose as well as poetry. Concerned about the state of the American novel, a form he felt was stunted by traditional tropes and genres, he set out to both parody and reject the prevailing clichés of fiction.   The result of this audacious project was The Great American Novel, which tells the story of a Ford car in love with a Mack truck. A hilarious satire of Americanism and a brilliant example of literary invention, Williams’s short novel set a precedent for American postmodern literature and metafiction.
    Show book
  • Last wedding - cover

    Last wedding

    Dianna Diverno

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Dianna Anastasia Diverno born 4 November 1981. She wrote many numbers of novels: The cry of orchid, Secret of marquise de Champagne, Secret passion contess Razasky, Fatal surveillance, Trianon, Last morning in Wien, Forbidden love, Story about blue mumia...
    Show book
  • The Third Policeman - A Novel - cover

    The Third Policeman - A Novel

    Flann O'Brien

    • 0
    • 14
    • 0
    One man wants to publish, so another must perish, in this darkly witty philosophical novel by “a spectacularly gifted comic writer” (Newsweek).  The Third Policeman follows a narrator who is obsessed with the work of a scientist and philosopher named de Selby (who believes that Earth is not round but sausage-shaped)—and has finally completed what he believes is the definitive text on the subject. But, broke and desperate for money to get his scholarly masterpiece published, he winds up committing robbery—and murder.   From here, this remarkably imaginative dark comedy proceeds into a world of riddles, contradictions, and questions about the nature of eternity as our narrator meets some policemen with an obsession of their own (specifically, bicycles), and engages in an extended conversation with his dead victim—and his own soul, which he nicknames Joe.   By the celebrated Irish author praised by James Joyce as “a real writer, with the true comic spirit,” The Third Policeman is an incomparable work of fiction.   “’Tis the odd joke of modern Irish literature—of the three novelists in its holy trinity, James Joyce, Samuel Beckett and Flann O’Brien, the easiest and most accessible of the lot is O’Brien. . . . Flann O’Brien was too much his own man, Ireland’s man, to speak in any but his own tongue.” —The Washington Post  
    Show book
  • The Pilates Class - cover

    The Pilates Class

    Steve Turner

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Roger is a down-to-earth builder, Judy is the harassed single mother of four teenage boys, and Thelma is a librarian who usually looks as though she's been sitting on a wasps' nest for most of her life. Neville is on the lookout for a woman (any woman will do), and Julian just wants to be young again. Edie is the wrong side of 70, and Roz is a size zero fitness queen. These characters, together with one very overweight Alice, all meet up for the first time at their local Pilates class. Petra, the class instructor, has no idea what she has let herself in for!
    Show book
  • The Idiot - cover

    The Idiot

    Fyodor Dostoevsky

    • 0
    • 3
    • 0
    Prince Myshkin having spent some time in Switzerland recovering from his illness is now returning to Russia.  He is the central character of the novel, a young man whose goodness, open-hearted simplicity and guilelessness lead many of the more worldly characters he encounters to mistakenly assume that he lacks intelligence and insight. In the character of Prince Myshkin, Dostoevsky set himself the task of depicting the positively good and beautiful man and consequences of placing such a unique individual at the centre of the conflicts, desires, passions and egoism of worldly society, both for the man himself and for those with whom he becomes involved.
    Show book
  • Antic Hay - cover

    Antic Hay

    Aldous Huxley

    • 1
    • 1
    • 0
    A lost generation searches for meaning in chaotic post-WWI London in this satirical novel by the acclaimed author of Brave New World.   First published in 1923, Aldous Huxley’s Antic Hay was banned in Australia and burned in Cairo for its frank depiction of bohemian life in the grim and listless aftermath of the Great War. Set in London, the comic novel follows a large cast of artists and intellectuals through their nihilistic yet determined pursuits. But at the center of these colorful characters is the peculiar man behind Gumbril’s Patent Small Clothes.   While sitting on the hard oak pews of his school’s chapel, disenchanted schoolmaster Theodore Gumbril Junior fantasizes about a pair of trousers with an inflatable air cushion in the seat to make the endless sermon more tolerable. Deciding on a whim to pursue this absurd invention, Gumbril moves to London and soon finds himself among a circle of cynical poets, would-be artists, and bohemian philosophers. Though a timid romantic, Gumbril fashions a rakish alter ego for himself, “The Complete Man,” as he pursues his fortunes in this scathing satire of British conventionality.
    Show book