When he was re-elected as prime minister in May, and this time with a Conservative majority, David Cameron gave a speech outside Downing Street in which he said:
I’ve been proud to lead the first coalition government in 70 years, and I want to thank all those who worked so hard to make it a success; and in particular, on this day, Nick Clegg. Elections can be bruising clashes of ideas and arguments, and a lot of people who believe profoundly in public service have seen that service cut short.
Five months is a very, very long time in politics, however, and today Cameron was in a less conciliatory mood, returning instead to bashing the party that for five years allowed him to govern in coalition.
He may have been elected as Nick Clegg's successor as Liberal Democrat leader in July, but today was the first Prime Minister's Questions in which Tim Farron actually asked a question.
After being called by speaker John Bercow, Tory MPs, perhaps forgetting they were in the Commons and not at a football match, shouted "Who? Who?".
Farron proceeded to ask about the government's response to the refugee crisis, and whether the UK would give a home to 3,000 vulnerable unaccompanied children as young as six in Europe.
But Cameron thought this was a good opportunity to make another joke about the Lib Dems, who saw most of their seats taken by the Tories at the last election, leaving them with only eight MPs.
First of all let me again welcome the honourable gentlemen to his place; it's good to see such a high turnout of his MPs.