Blackford attacked the Labour leader for “desperately trying to out-Brexit the Prime Minister”. Can it be that Labour is doing better in Scotland and the Nats are starting to feel worried?
The new Prime Minister baffled the Opposition by mixing high-minded friendliness with low blows.
The outgoing Prime Minister enjoyed calling his opponent Captain Crasheroonie Snoozefest and remaining impartial on the Tory succession.
The PM showed how good it feels to be alive after dodging the attempt by 148 of his own followers to push him under a bus.
The PM refuses to be rancorous. One might as well try to get Bertie Wooster to take a dim view of that beano last night at the Drones Club.
Reeves, the Shadow Chancellor, sat nodding and smiling beside her Leader, while perhaps contemplating how she could have given the PM a harder time.
The Prime Minister was in ebullient form, full of hope for himself and his country, two entities he wishes never to see sundered.
And that is a judgment for politicians to make, not for civil servants or for the Metropolitan Police.
He had to stand in the stocks and allow himself to be pelted, sometimes by members of his own party.
The PM could not use his usual weapon of raillery against his opponents, but was forced to show he takes breaches of the Covid rules as seriously as they do.
The Prime Minister engaged in demeaning exchanges with the Leader of the Opposition, but will be worried by a lack of support on his own side.
The Labour leader for some reason declined to test fire the latest ammunition supplied by the former Downing Street adviser.
The PM spread good cheer across the Chamber before readying himself to feast with the knights of the G7 at Carbis Bay.
Johnson declined to look in the slightest bit abashed, and instead offered, as an inspiring example, the recapture of the Falkland Islands.