|5 Unless you're aCharles Dickens,
6 And almost as great as Shakespeare,
7 Which lets you wear your bheart on your sleeve,
8 And write csentimental stories that go on,
9 And on,
10 And on,
11 For many many pages.
12 Anyway, dBrowning was a Victorian poet who thought that poetry should consist of clever remarks,
13 And eOscar Wilde was a Victorian dramatist and poet who thought that flife should consist of clever remarks,
14 And unlike Browning,
15 Actually put some clever remarks into his gwork.
16 There was also an extremely peculiar Victorian named hLewis Carroll, who thought that literature should consist of iclever nonsense,
17 jWhich he proceeded to do so cleverly that to this day kno one has the slightest idea what he was ltalking about.
18 Another clever Victorian was mRudyard Kipling,
19 Who thought it was a good idea to write clever poems and stories about ruling the world the hard way.
20 It was also Kipling who finally discovered the reason why Brits do everything the hard way,
21 nWhich is called the White Man's Burden,
22 And explains everything,
23 If you're a Brit.
24 There was also a Victorian named oArthur Conan Doyle,
||25 Who thought it was a good idea to have clever characters,
26 Which is how he came to invent pSherlock Holmes,
27 Who was fascinated by duplicity, treachery, and murder,
28 qDespised women,
29 Detested emotion,
30 But dressed properly,
31 And therefore became more popular than Shakespeare.
CHAPTER 431 There was also a Brit who didn't think that literature was about being clever,
2 But about having lots and lots of sex,
3 Or at least thinking about it a lot,
4 rAnd then discussing it for thousands and thousands of pages,
5 Which the Brits didn't approve of,
6 Because no matter how hard they looked,
7 Starting with the very first word of the first page and then proceeding through every single salacious scene,
8 All the way to the very last word of the last page,
9 There was nothing clever to be found in the books of sD.H. Lawrence.
CHAPTER 441 The Brits also had some women writers,
2 Including tJane Austen,
3 Who wrote stories about the importance of manners,
4 Which the Brits think they invented,
5 For some reason.
6 There was also uEmily Brontė and her sister vCharlotte,