Extracts from The Framley Examiner book

The Incomplete Framley Examiner

The Incomplete Framley Examiner - the new book celebrating 20 years of the spoof smalltown newspaper created by Robin Halstead, Jason Hazeley, Alex Morris and Joel Morris - is absolutely packed with jokes.

To help demonstrate what the book is like, publishers Unbound have kindly let us share four of the pages with you. Check them out below. The full book features over 200 pages of laughs - so we'd heartily recommend you order a copy!

The Incomplete Framley Examiner - Page 9
The Incomplete Framley Examiner - Page 10
The Incomplete Framley Examiner - Page 11
The Incomplete Framley Examiner - Page 12

The Incomplete Framley Examiner is available now, published by Unbound

See also: Joel Morris explains the history of The Framley Examiner

The Incomplete Framley Examiner

In 2001, fans of the internet were introduced to scanned pages from spoof local newspaper The Framley Examiner. Packed with humdrum and preposterous news stories, classified ads, local business features and headlines that seemed to have been typed while asleep, it skewered the banal madness of small-town existence, perfectly encapsulating the British national character.

Framley's strange yet familiar community - stuffed with its own cast, insane geography and rich local history - struck a chord with those who recognised their own home towns in its reflection. The website was loved and shared by an eager public as well as famous fans from Little Britain, The Simpsons and the Cambridge Centre for Theoretical Cosmology (Professor Stephen Hawking was a Framley enthusiast).

Marking the twentieth anniversary of the website's first appearance, The Incomplete Framley Examiner combines the pages of the original book, published in 2002, with all the pages published online in the years since and brand new material for a bigger, more luxurious, toilet-proof compendium for the annals of history.

First published: Thursday 14th October 2021

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If you are in Australia or New Zealand (DVD Region 4), note that almost all DVDs distributed in the UK by the BBC and 2entertain are encoded for both Region 2 and Region 4. The UK and Australasia are in the same Blu-ray region (B).

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