The Guardian cleverly used the words "failed to satisfy", "blow" and "longings" in an article that purrrrported to be about Hillary Clinton and the War in Iraq. Regular readers of The Guardian already know that no article in the paper is really about what it says it is about. "Wink,Wink,Nod,Nod", was all editor in chief Sir Nigel Candlesprain would say when the now infamous "Theory of the Subtext" was erected by this reporter.
When other examples came to the forefront Candlesprain referred those questions to his managing editor, Lady Lucinda Lipscum. When she was asked about the now renowned piece about Beatle Ringo Starr sticking his nose into Princess Di's business, Lady Lipscum declined to reply except to say that a lot of folks stuck lots of things into the Princess' business.
Comment on The Guardian's almost obsessive use of the adjective "gagantuan" in all articles dealing with huge soccer star, Beckham met with only a frigid glare from Lady L. When romanced a bit , she offered, hiding a little smile: "He's huge! Everyone knows that!".
When Hillary Clinton's British informers advised her of the Guardian article she became "all hot and bothered" according to close observers of the former First Lady who some think often failed to satisfy her husband's longings.
Senator Clinton vowed to revenge herself against The Guardian saying:"Those Brits think they are so clever with their double entendres. When I am in the heat of the presidential campaign, they'll get theirs!"