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Remembering Tiny Tim

Welcome to the official Tiny Tim website!

Ernie Clarks's Eulogies

My Friend Ernie

I first met Ernie Clark thirteen years ago when I was in search of video footage of Tiny Tim. It seemed to be hard to find, but I figured somebody must have this stuff, and if I kept looking I would find that person. Boy, was I right. That person was Ernie Clark, King of the Tiny Heads, and he had EVERYthing. His little house in Battle Creek, Michigan was Tiny Tim Mecca.

He first discovered Tiny on Laugh In back in 1968 back when he was just thirteen years old. He was entranced, and promptly went out and bought a magazine that had pages you could cut out and place on your wall to create a makeshift poster. Ernie taped those pages up over his bed and declared himself a fan, and that was it. He was in it for the long haul.

The love of music in general was the driving force in Ernie’s life from the time he was a child. He was obsessive, collecting every known and unknown track ever laid down by all of his favorite artists - especially Tiny and the Beatles, who were his great idols. If you want an illustration of the depth and breadth of Ernie's passion and scholarship, just check out the astonishing ten page long discogrgraphy here on Tiny Tim. org, which contains information about every recording Tiny was ever known to have done- no small feat, given the plethora of material that he recorded on sometimes microscopic labels.

As much as he loved collecting, I think Ernie’s greatest pleasure came from sharing what he had with his many friends and acquaintainces all around with world. He wanted everyone to hear the music he loved. I alone have perhaps eight hundred cd’s that he made for me, covering just about every musical genre. I can’st imagine how many little white envelopes he must have mailed out to people over the years. Tens of thousands, I suppose. Ernie’s generosity was legendary.

If I had to choose just one word to describe Ernie, I would say he was loyal. He gave himself over entirely to the people and the music that he loved. A lot of the stuff that means the most to others- financial success, power, social prestige- meant nothing to him. He led strictly from the heart. He was a enormous softie whose sympathetic love for his friends was so great that if anything bad befell one of us, he would be positively incapacitated by worry and concern. I once made the mistake of telling him a mountain lion had been spotted in my town, and he spent the next six years fearing that I would be eaten. He worried about all of his close friends this way. If one of us was sick, all the rest knew about it in great detail. He was like a grandparent who wanted all of us to wear our long underwear. It was at once maddening and utterly endearing.

Ernie’s health issues kept him closer and closer to home as the years went by, but his field of influence was wide. When news of his passing went out, a wave of grief rippled across the ocean and around the world. We, his many friends, are mostly an eccentric lot, but he was the most obsessive and eccentric of us all, just as you would expect from the world’s biggest Tiny Tim fan. What are we going to do without him? I really have no idea. My heart is broken.

Ernie’s favorite recording of Tiny’s was 'This Is All I Ask'. Perhaps some of you would like to play it in his honor.

Gwen Rosewater

Goodbye Dearest Ernie.

The world has just lost a wonderful, funny and intelligent man who gave so much so freely to the many who crossed his path.

Ernie was a beautiful chap who was so willing to share whatever he had with anyone who expressed a shared passion. Whether it was Tiny Tim, Stevie Ray Vaughn, his beloved Beatles or a host of others up to and including Beavis & Butthead, if there was a way that Ernie could supply you with something you loved, it would be done. In my case it was Tiny Tim and from the very beginning. Over a decade ago Ernie made me feel that my interest in Tiny was important and that it was no trouble to spend a copious amount of his time enthusing and educating me about Tiny.

Over the years I did my best to document all that he told me about Tiny, he consistently surprised me with the depth of his knowledge, there seemed to be nothing he didn’t know and all those who knew him know that he was gifted with an innate ability to remember facts and information. The world just lost an important oral historian, most especially those who ‘get’ Tiny Tim. That’s how he described we Tiny fans, we are people who ‘get’ Tiny. But Ernie’s generosity was only part of the picture- added to this was his dry sense of humour and sharp wit which was a delight, and you could always rely on Ernie to nail it with a zinger. He called me ‘Little Buddy’ because I’m weedy like Gilligan and he was solid like the Skipper. He was also a deeply sensitive man. Sadly his health worsened steadily over the past few years and nothing seemed to be able to stop it happening. Amazingly Ernie didn’t let this stop him caring about and giving to others which he did right up until the end. Just before he passed and during our last conversation he asked me how my Mother was. I couldn’t believe that someone so ill himself and fighting for each breath would be so kind as to ask after someone else’s health. What the future without Ernie will be like I just can imagine, not nearly as warm and wonderful as the future with him in it that’s for sure. Right now it feels like it will be a long slow burn.

I’ll never forget you big guy.


I first heard of Ernie through some fans whom I had met at a Tiny concert. They urged me to call Ernie because he was very knowledgeable about Tiny & he probably had some of Tiny’s music that he would be willing to share. Twenty years of phone conversations & emails brings us where we are today, with fond memories that will never fade.

Through his vast knowledge of all things Tiny related he relentlessly dedicated himself to extending the 'Tiny experience' to younger generations & to present generations who may have lost touch with Tiny through his vast collection of Tiny’s music & video clips. He was very generous in sharing his collection with you & If you ordered a CD from him there were always some extra songs added or an extra CD or just some surprise that might make you happy.

A high point in Ernie’s Tiny experience was when Tiny came to Battle Creek to perform in a club there. Ernie had arranged the event with the owner of the club. Since Tiny had a lot of time to kill during the day, Ernie & his friend Dave escorted Tiny to the mall to do a bit of shopping. Another high point of the day was when Tiny returned to Ernie’s house with him & sang to Ernie’s mother who was bedridden. Tiny & Ernie were alike in their generosity & wanting to share whatever they had to make someone happy.

Ernie was one of a kind & he will be hugely missed. We as fans owe him a debt of gratitude for all the hard work © diligence he put into making the Tiny experience so accessible to us. Thank you, Ernie...

Renee Bowen

As Bing Crosby once put it, Tiny Tim represents ’sone of the most phenomenal success stories in show business’s. In 1968, after years of playing dive bars and lesbian cabarets on the Greenwich Village scene, rubbing shoulders with the likes of Bob Dylan and Lenny Bruce, the forty-something falsetto-voiced, ukulele-playing Tiny Tim landed a recording contract with Sinatra’s Reprise label and an appearance on NBC’s Laugh-In. The resulting album, God Bless Tiny Tim, and its single, 'Tip-toe Thru' The Tulips With Me', catapulted him to the highest levels of fame. Soon, Tiny was playing to huge audiences in the USA and Europe, while his marriage to the seventeen-year-old 'Miss' Vicki was broadcast on The Tonight Show in front of an audience of fifty million. Before long, however, his star began to fade. Miss Vicki left him, his earnings evaporated, and the mainstream turned its back on him. He would spend the rest of his life trying to revive his career, with many of those attempts taking a turn toward the absurd. But while he is often characterized as an oddball curio, Tiny Tim was a master interpreter and student of early American popular song, and his story is one of Shakespearean tragedy framed around a bizarre yet loveable public persona. Here, drawing on dozens of new interviews, never-before-seen diaries, and years of original research, author Justin Martell brings that story to life with the first serious biography of one of the most fascinating yet misunderstood figures in popular music.

Order from Amazon at http://www.amazon.com/Eternal-Troubadour-Improbable-Life-Tiny/dp/1908279877

I was the co-owner and manager of a nightclub in Denver called Ruby, which was only around in the early 1990s. We (my partner, Lannie Garrett and myself) had Tiny Tim perform at the club for two nights, June 6 and 8, 1991 -- I’m not sure why we didn’t go a show on June 7. He did two shows each night, plus he did several promotional appearances for us.

The back line musicians were: Doug Roche on piano, Mike Marlier on drums and Dan Shore on bass. Tiny Tim played nonstop for at least 90 minutes if not longer and blew all those musicians away with his knowledge. He would just turn around to them and say something like "In G, boys!" and off he’d go and they’d have to keep up with him.

Lannie remembers taking him to Berardi’s Italian Restaurant, which no longer exists, for dinner where he used disinfectant on his glass and brought his own plastic silverware, wrapped in plastic, to eat with!! Lannie also remembers that it broke his heart that Tiny Tim sent Johnny Carson his prized ukelele when Johnny retired and he never heard a word or got a "thank you " you from Johnny.

I was the one who "escorted " Tiny Tim everywhere, including finding his accommodation, which was not an easy task, as well as drove him all over town for those few days. Tiny was very particular about where he would stay, and most hotels didn’t meet up to this "cleanliness " standards. We finally secured him a room at Castle Marne, a B&B on E. 16th Avenue, which Tiny approved of because it was so spotless clean, especially the bathroom. The owners of Castle Marne -- still under the same ownership -- were quite proud of the fact that they were able to host Tiny Tim and reach his high standards.

I remember all of it with incredible fondness: He was such a sweetheart and a joy to be around. He would always say "Whatever you’d like, Mr. Tom," which is what he called everyone as you know, by their first name with a Mr. or Miss added to it.

Mostly, what I remember is the depth of his musical knowledge. I took him into a record store and he blew everyone away by knowing the B side to virtually every 45 or 78 rpm record he pulled out of the bin. He was a walking encyclopedia, and he spoke to me at great length about his hope of doing a 4-hour (or longer) non-stop performance -- he wanted to set a new record for non-stop performing as I remember.

I also recall going to the grocery store to buy his Depends, which he did with aplomb and without embarrassment. He caused quite a stir in the grocery store, the King Soopers on E. 9th Avenue, and many of the employees came over to meet him, which of course he did with delight. I would also ask if he was OK about doing a radio interview or whatever, and he would just say: "I’m working for you, Mr. Tom. Whatever you say! "

We would drive around and talk, and I remember vividly when I asked him about "Buddy Can you Spare a Dime?" and he pulled out his uke and played the entire song for me, from his vast memory of course. He seemed to have total recall, especially of music from 1900-1940, although he was also knowledgeable about the music of everyone, from The Beatles to Rolling Stones, etc. etc. I loved him: Mickey Mouse clock and all. I’ll never forget him.

Thom Wise
Denver, CO
March 2015

Desolate Radio ep5: Tiny Tim: A Tribute

God Bless Tiny Tim Deluxe Expanded Mono Edition Review

Icon of 1960s art scene Martin Sharp dies aged 71

ARTIST Martin Sharp, who created some of the defining images of the 1960s, has died in Sydney after a long illness. He was aged 71.

Sharp came to prominence with his cartoons and art work for the satirical magazine Oz in Australia and in London. Long-time friend Philippa Drynan confirmed the artist had died on Sunday night after a long battle with emphysema Sharp’s psychedelic posters of Jimi Hendrix and Bob Dylan embodied the exuberant spirit of the 1960s counterculture. He created the cover for the Cream’s seminal album Disraeli Gears for which he also wrote the lyrics for the iconic song Tales of Brave Ulysses. After returning to Sydney, Sharp established the Yellow House, an artists’ collective in Sydney’s Potts Point that shaped the creative output of a generation of artists, film makers and performers.

He was tenacious about his passions. Among these, he championed the work of US singer Tiny Tim. Sharp was deeply affected by the fatal fire at Sydney’s Luna Park in 1979, and this became a theme in a number of his works. He was not prolific but worked and re-worked his images over many years.

Alongside one of his paintings, begun several decades ago, in recent exhibition he wrote a sign that said "Still A Work in Progress".

Martin Sharp Martin Sharp Tiny Tim Poster

Martin Sharp: Art, music and a mind-blowing voyage of discovery
(Sydney Morning Herald Obituary)

"God Bless Tiny Tim" is being released in mono for the first time ever with bonus tracks!

God Bless Tiny Tim is being released in mono for the first time

God Bless Tiny Tim (Deluxe Expanded Mono Version) - Tiny Tim


Born of that brief, inspired moment in time when the freaks almost took over, April 1968’s God Bless Tiny Tim is an otherworldly mission statement from the misunderstood pop culture icon who almost singlehandedly invented "other." Featuring the Top 20 hit "Tip-Toe Thru’ The Tulips With Me."

Produced by RICHARD PERRY (Captain Beefheart, Holy Mackerel, Fats Domino, Nilsson), God Bless Tiny Tim features many early 20th-century classics from the great American songbook, and tracks penned by PAUL WILLIAMS ("Fill Your Heart" was his first major album appearance), GORDON ALEXANDER (his "Strawberry Tea" was cut around the time Gordon was recording with CURT BOETTCHER) and more!

The extensive, full-colour booklet includes rare photos and extensive liner notes by Kristian Hoffman.

This DELUXE EXPANDED MONO EDITION features the original mono mix of the album, which has been out of print since 1968. Even then, copies of the mono LP were promotional-only for press and radio, making this mix an entirely new listening experience for fans. Also included are non-LP singles, and previously unavailable instrumental mixes showcasing the artistry of arranger ARTIE BUTLER in a way never before heard. Mastered by Alan Brownstein FROM THE ORIGINAL MASTER TAPES!

Produced for reissue by Steve Stanley.

Available 04/11/2013

Click here for ordering info...

Ernie Clark was on the internet show called STEVE LUDWIG’S CLASSIC POP CULTURE at PlanetLudwig.com. Ernie was talking about Tiny on the 9/3 episode.

Click to listen to the show.

Time Magazine - Entertainment

Forget Vinyl: New Recording Is Most Retro Ever

A "new© track from from ’60s singer Tiny Tim uses a 100-year-old technology

Read full Time magazine article

Tiny Tim: Tip Toe Through A Lifetime Book Cover

Tiny Tim: Tip Toe Through A Lifetime

Throughout his lifetime, Tiny Tim was a repository of recorded music stemming from the early days of vaudeville to the latest chart favorites. But despite all these influences he remained a true original perfecting his performances as an outreach of his personality. True, he had some strange traits, but they did not impede on his enthusiastic kindness to people he loved, to the musicians he accompanied, and to the many listeners he met. In the age of celebrity, he functioned as the complete entertainer. Lowell Tarling has provided Tiny with a living biography and given us a definitive incentive to re-listen to his recording and re-visit his numerous You Tube postings. You get the feeling that somewhere Tiny is standing on his tiptoes, strumming his ukulele, blowing kisses and saying, ’God bless you all’! Hal Stein, (Tiny’s cousin and close friend) April 2013.

Tiny Tim: Tip Toe Through A Lifetime Book Cover

Tiny Tim: Tip Toe Through A Lifetime is available on Amazon.

Link to color edition: http://www.amazon.com/Tiny-Tim-Through-Lifetime-EDITION/dp/1490987088/ref=pd_sim_sbs_b_1

Steve Paul Dies at 71; Owned ’60s Club in New York Where Tiny Tim Was Discovered by Mo Ostin

The Scene nightclub in 1965. It first drew artists and stagehands, then rockers like Jimi Hendrix.
Allyn Baum/New York Times
The Scene nightclub in 1965. It first drew artists and stagehands, then rockers like Jimi Hendrix.

Steve Paul in 1965
Don Hogan Charles/The New York Times
Steve Paul in 1965.

Published: October 23, 2012

You first encountered Teddy, the sharkskin-suited maître d’hôtel, on the sidewalk. If you got past him, Steve Paul was at the door to insult you.

The insult, usually devilishly clever, was the cover charge to one of New York City’s hottest, most intriguing clubs in the 1960s. It was called the Scene, and it was the brainchild of the dashing, idiosyncratic Mr. Paul, who was 23 when he opened it in 1964. It became famous for brilliant moments in the history of rock music, as the place where Jimi Hendrix and the Doors shaped the music of the ’60s in inspired jam sessions.

Mr. Paul, who went on to manage Johnny Winter and other rock stars and record them for his own label, died at 71 on Sunday at a hospital in Queens. His friend Tariq Abdus-Sabur said the cause was not yet known.

The Scene attracted swarms of jet-setters, Broadway dancers, motorcycle riders and Manhattan’s moneyed elite through two incarnations in its six-year life.

The first was as a refuge for performers, stagehands and artists, including stars like Sammy Davis Jr. and Liza Minnelli, who might burst into impromptu song. Richard Pryor might tell jokes. Tennessee Williams liked to stop by. Andy Warhol filmed an underground movie of Scene patrons watching an underground movie.

But after a few years the scene at the Scene began to lose steam, and it went dark. Then the poet Allen Ginsberg and Peter Yarrow of Peter, Paul and Mary, among others, stepped in with financial assistance. Mr. Paul’s focus soon changed to rock music. He invited Hendrix to play his first major New York engagement at the Scene in June 1967.

Hendrix liked the place, at 46th Street and Eighth Avenue, as much as the fans liked him. He played long into the night, after most customers had been ushered out and Mr. Paul had locked the doors. "At the Scene, Jimi would completely let himself go — playing all he knew and didn’t know, going beyond sharing — playing all,” David Henderson wrote in his Hendrix biography, " ’Scuse Me While I Kiss the Sky." "Trying to get it all out."

Before long, acts like Pink Floyd, Jeff Beck, Traffic, Fleetwood Mac, the Chambers Brothers and Mr. Winter were playing the small club. Tiny Tim, with his ukulele, often opened.

Mr. Paul’s ideas could be unconventional. On Thanksgiving 1968, he put Hendrix on a double bill with the classical harpsichordist Fernando Valenti. At other times he mixed Indian classical music with rock, prompting a few adventurous souls to dance to the sitar.

More than anything else, the Scene was Mr. Paul’s personal vision, "a childhood dream come untrue" in his typically odd phrase. Newsweek described him as a "combination of sincerity, egotism, coffeehouse literacy and a pseudo-poetic, stream-of-consciousness speech." It provided a sample sentence to illustrate: "I’m searching, always searching," he said, "for self-actualization through personal reality within a larger world reality."

Jim Morrison of the Doors put it more succinctly. "I like to hang around Steve Paul and listen to him rap," he said. "He’s funny."

Stephen Neal Paul was born on April 28, 1941, in the Bronx. The son of a high school principal, he graduated from Dobbs Ferry High School in Westchester County at 16. Within a year he was doing public relations for a New York restaurant, even though he was too young to have a drink there. He soon added another restaurant as a client and then the Peppermint Lounge, where the twist craze took off.

By 1964, he had acquired a five-bedroom town house and found a home for his club on what was then a quite seedy Eighth Avenue. He modeled its labyrinthlike layout on cave-style Parisian discos, and said he saw its 5,000 square feet as his "canvas."

At 25, Mr. Paul had a top-rated prime-time television show, "Steve Paul’s The Scene," which featured artists like Aretha Franklin. It began as a local show on Channel 5 and then was syndicated nationally. He later managed stars like Mr. Winter and the McCoys and started Blue Sky Records, a label that was distributed by CBS Records, and recorded hit albums by Mr. Winter, his brother Edgar Winter and others. He produced musical revues for the stage and nightclubs.

Mr. Paul’s longtime partner, Robert Kitchen, died three and a half years ago. No immediate family members survive. The Scene closed in 1970.

At the peak of the Scene’s success, Mr. Paul garnered national attention, including an appearance on the cover of The Saturday Evening Post. Newsweek quoted an ABC-TV executive predicting that he would one day be "a myth." The magazine went on to say that a teenage girl had written him, "Dear Steve Paul: Please explain to me about life."

Mr. Paul may not have been a guru with all the answers, but he had no quarrel with being treated as one.

"I know I could become president of the United States," he told Newsweek, "but I really don’st need it."

Ode To Uke - an illustrated ukulele novelty book (Written by Arthur Ravenscrag & illustrated by Paul Andrews)

Ode To Uke Ode To Uke

Arthur says: Ode To Uke is a quirky look at the ukulele and its ripple effect on the world since it first landed in Hawaii. There are chapters on country music, ukulele heroes (including Tiny Tim), Hawaii and much more. A tribute to an instrument small in size but large in heart. Find out more at www.ukulelebook.co.uk.

Jaclyn says; Basically it’s a tribute zine to Tiny Tim, a way for me to express my personal fascination/delight for Tiny and his music. There’s a small amount of biographical information, a lot of illustrations, and some comics with a heavy dose of daydream involved. It’s 40 pages, black and white print with an orange card stock cover. You can buy at this link

In 1996 Bill Wagman of radio station KDVS (www.kdvs.org) interviewed Tiny Tim on his radio program. This interview can now be heard on the Secret Seven Records website. Click on the listen tab at the bottom of the information for their great Tiny Tim album "Tiny Tim Lost & Found 1963-1974", which you can order on their website. Special thanks to Mr. Bill Wagman for sharing this rare interview!
"Tiny Tim's Songs and Stories of the Crooners"

is the last recorded interview and performance of 1960's icon and ukulele legend Tiny Tim. Accompanying himself on ukulele, Tiny Tim sings 24 songs and snippets interspersed with remembrances of his life and musical influences.

This professionally produced, 38-minute entertaining and enlightening DVD shows that Tiny Tim was much more than a "one hit wonder." In addition to his trademark falsetto singing voice, Mr. Tim has a strong baritone and expertly mimics the great crooners Bing Crosby, Russ Columbo and Rudy Vallee. He tells why he started playing the ukulele and, with songs and stories, demonstrates his encyclopedic knowledge of the history of the great era of American popular song from the 1890s to the 1940s.

Videotaped at Ukulele Expo '96 just two hours before he suffered a non-fatal heart attack in front of a standing-room-only audience of admiring fans, it was Tiny's wish that "Songs and Stories of the Crooners" be produced expressly for the benefit and promotion of the Ukulele Hall of Fame Museum, a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation of ukulele music and history.

Although perhaps best remembered for his 1968 novelty hit "Tiptoe Through The Tulips" and for his wedding to Miss Vicky on the Tonight Show with Johnny Carson in front of 40 million viewers, Tiny Tim continued recording and entertaining as America's troubadour to the end. While singing "Tiptoe Through The Tulips" at a comeback performance on November 30th, 1996, he suffered another heart attack and died, ending an amazing five decade career. Tiny Tim remains one of the most instantly recognized personalities in entertainment.


Trying to get 1,000,000 people to vote and get Tiny inducted into the Uke Hall of Fame!


The cd is long out of print but is still available as a download on Amazon.

Tiny Tim - "I've Never Seen A Straight Banana - Rare Moments: Volume 1"

We like characters here at 'Collectors' Choice Music', because characters often make the best music, and thus our label roster has the likes of Spike Jones, Shel Silverstein, Little Richard and even Wildman Fischer. But there is one artist who out-characters them all, Mr. Herbert Khaury a.k.a. Tiny Tim, and with this release we proudly add him to our colorful label roster! Actually, Tim's outrageous persona and 'Tonight Show' wedding tended to obscure the fact that the guy was a walking encyclopedia of early American popular music, and you can hear that on this collection of completely UNRELEASED recordings recorded and produced in 1976. Tim takes us from the earliest Edison cylinders all the way up through Eddie Cantor, Bob Dylan and then-contemporary songs of the day, with some originals and no shortage, of, yes, character on these 15 tracks! Tiny Tim biographer Justin Martell contributes liner notes.

Includes 'Prelude: What Strange God Designed Me? I've Never Seen a Straight Banana' (with a full band overdub starring Terre Roche of the Roches); 'Baby Shoes; Mr. Phonograph; It's Not Your Nationality; Nobody Loves a Fat Man; You Are Heaven Here on Earth; The Space Ship Song; Tiny Meets Dylan: Vagabond Lover/Like a Rolling Stone/My Time Is Your Time; Granny/Carolina Mammy; You Can Take Me Away from Dixie (but You Can't Take Dixie from Me); School Days; With My Guitar; Dear Tuesday; I Found You; When They're Old Enough to Know Better (It's Better to Leave Them Alone)', and some ?deleted scenes.? A guaranteed good time, a 'Collectors; Choice Music' exclusive! Available now.

"God Bless Tiny Tim: The Complete Reprise
Studio Masters...And More"

Click Here for All Music Guide Review by Mark Deming
God Bless Tiny Tim: The Complete Reprise Studio Masters...And More
Tiny Tim Fans Rejoice!! At Long Last Tiny's Historic Reprise Records Recordings Are Now Available On CD For The First Time Ever As A 3 CD Set From Rhino Handmade Entitled "God Bless Tiny Tim: The Complete Reprise Studio Masters...And More". This Limited Edition Set Includes All Three Of His Reprise Label Albums Plus All Of The Non-Album Singles, Rare Radio Spots And An Entire Cd Of Totally Unreleased Studio Sessions! This Is A Tiny Fan's (Welcome To My) Dream Come True!
The CD is now out of print but is still available as a download on Amazon.

This is the place to find all current information regarding this great entertainer. I hope you will enjoy the photos, discography, and other features. If you have anything that you would like to share please contact me and I will see that it's added to the site. If you have any questions regarding Tiny's music and career I will be glad to answer them for you. Thank you for visiting and for your interest in the Great Tiny Tim!

Webmaster: Ernie Clark

Tiny Tim "When a true genius appears in the world, you may know him by this sign, that the dunces are all in confederacy against him".
Jonathan Swift-

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