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If you only had Donald Trump to go on, you might think he's proved so popular on his UK tour that he could give tea a run for its money.
"I think they like me in the UK," said the US president, as if he were talking about the country that wasn't flying a four-metre high giant, orange, angry baby balloon version of him in greeting.
Nor gathering en masse to protest his visit in unprecedented scenes, as tens of thousands took to the streets armed with an imaginative range of signs, the best of which you can read about here.
My American friends are asking me about President Trumps’s observation that the British ‘like him’.
I regret this… https://t.co/RAgAEmJIlS — John Cleese (@John Cleese)
Pronoid is the opposite of paranoid. A paranoid person thinks, without any basis in reality, that everybody is out… https://t.co/VBmtmUbc3q — John Cleese (@John Cleese)
Plus, he taught everyone a new word at the same time (hands up if you didn't know what 'pronoid' meant).
The fact is that the British loathe Donald Trump
This is because he is the polar opposite of a ‘ Gentleman ‘, who… https://t.co/wDHakHkgp7 — John Cleese (@John Cleese)
To the British, a ‘ Gentleman ' is a man who is modest, well-mannered, self deprecating, quietly intelligent, consi… https://t.co/rXFP4lx254 — John Cleese (@John Cleese)
He is not vulgar, inflated, vain, boastful, noisily ignorant, sleazy and common as muck
I hope this clears up any confusion — John Cleese (@John Cleese)
Ouch. Though, knowing Trump, he'll find a compliment in there somewhere.
More: How Twitter reacted to Trump's very awkward meeting with the Queen