Alan Clark Diaries 
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Alan Clark: There's no point in dodging it, when you're out, you're out.
Alan Clark: Sex actually is all women think about when they don't know an answer.
Alan Clark: Crazy spastic headline in today's Sunday Express. Really, I am Dutch, though slightly put out. So what if we did do a bit of bending and stretching.
Alan Clark: I didn't realise until too late the prestige I commanded.
Alan Clark: I should never have left the House of Commons.
Alan Clark: My enemies are rampant.
Alan Clark: Actually they're just a lot of old has-beens, all leaving public life.
Alan Clark: He was pathetically glad to hear praise.
Jane Clark: You are utterly odious.
Alan Clark: I think this is going to be a very bad year.
Jane Clark: I wish you wouldn't keep on saying things like that, I really dislike it.
Alan Clark: It is simply time to go.
Alan Clark: Gosh I'm glad to be out of it.
Alan Clark: If I'm being really honest with myself, I dreaded the general election and resigned my seat because I thought we were going to lose.
Alan Clark: I am doomed now to the wilderness. Towards tidings of men and events.
Alan Clark: The whole year stretches before me in which there is nothing but nothing to tie the structure to.
Alan Clark: There was a time I could have held both of these women, now it's simply a form of torture.
Alan Clark: There are no true friends in politics, we're all sharks circling and waiting for traces of blood in the water.
Alan Clark: I really am most terribly sorry Tom.
Alan Clark: I think what saddens me most is the so near, so far experience of MOD. My defence review has become an irrelevance, despite its wisdom.
Alan Clark: Now we live in a squalid scrabble. It's nonsense to say we're better off. We're catastrophically poorer.