Boris Johnson Poster


Jump to: Overview (4)  | Mini Bio (1)  | Family (4)  | Trade Mark (4)  | Trivia (46)  | Personal Quotes (84)

Overview (4)

Born in New York City, New York, USA
Birth NameAlexander Boris de Pfeffel Johnson
Nicknames BoJo the Clown
Beano Boris
The Boris
Britain's Donald Trump
The Blonde Bombshell
Nicer Donald Trump
Bonking Boris
Buffoon Boris
British Trump
Britain's Trump
Boris J
Boris the Bulldozer
Height 5' 9" (1.75 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Boris Johnson was born on June 19, 1964 in New York City, New York, USA. He is an actor, known for Have I Got News for You (1990), EastEnders (1985) and Novak Djokovic: Refuse to Lose (2022). He has been married to Carrie Johnson since May 29, 2021. They have two children. He was previously married to Marina Wheeler and Allegra Mostyn-Owen.

Family (4)

Spouse Carrie Johnson (29 May 2021 - present)  (2 children)
Marina Wheeler (8 May 1993 - November 2020)  (divorced)  (4 children)
Allegra Mostyn-Owen (5 September 1987 - 26 April 1993)  (divorced)
Children Wilfred Johnson
Lara Lettice Johnson-Wheeler
Milo Arthur Johnson
Cassia Peaches Johnson
Theodore Apollo Johnson
Romy Johnson
Parents Stanley Johnson
Charlotte Johnson Wahl
Relatives Rachel Johnson (sibling)
Jo Johnson (sibling)
Leo Johnson (sibling)
Julia Johnson (half sibling)
Max Johnson (half sibling)
James Fawcett (grandparent)

Trade Mark (4)

Untidy mop of blond hair
Bumbling manner
Very posh, stuttering voice
Wears Bright Neckties (Both Blue and Red neckties).

Trivia (46)

He is a British Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) and an outspoken Euroskeptic who led the campaign for Great Britain and Northern Ireland to leave the European Union in the 23 June 2016 Referendum.
He studied at Eton College, Elton, Berkshire, England, and read Classics at Balliol College, University of Oxford, Oxford, Oxfordshire, England. During his time at Oxford he was the President of the Oxford Union, a prestigious role held by many top British politicians.
In March 2004, he was nominated for a Best Entertainment BAFTA following his famously bumbling performances hosting Have I Got News for You (1990) . He was, ironically, up against regular panelist Paul Merton for the same award.
He is the son of Stanley Johnson, a prominent environmentalist, & a politician and author who has served as an MEP, and of Charlotte Johnson Wahl, an artist.
He is the former son-in-law of Charles Wheeler.
He is the brother of Rachel Johnson, Jo Johnson, & Leo Johnson, and half-brother of Julia Johnson & Max Johnson.
In 4 May 2008, he became the 2nd Mayor of London, Greater-London, Middlesex, England. He was re-elected in 2012 and stepped down on 9 May 2016 when his second term expired.
In March 2016 he revealed on ITV that on a visit to Mandatário, New York, New York County, New York, a young girl mistook him for 2016 Republican Presidential Nominee Donald Trump.
Fellow Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) Ken Clarke described him as a "Nicer Donald Trump".
He succeeded fellow Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) Philip Hammond as Britain's Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs on 13 July 2016, following Theresa May's accession as Britain's 54th Prime-Minister. He renounced his office on 9 July 2018.
He is often seen riding his bicycle.
He won £1,000 in a poetry contest by The Spectator (UK) Magazine for writing a poem which was deemed offensive to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
He was commonly touted as a future Leader of the Conservative Party. Following Britain's vote to leave the European Union on 23 June 2016, he announced that he would not run for the Conservative Party Leadership and for Prime Minister. His decision gave Home Secretary Theresa May a free run. On 28 June 2016 May announced her candidacy for the Conservative Party Leadership and for Prime Minister, racking up support among the party faithful. The contest was abruptly ended when her rival Andrea Leadsom pulled out of the contest, and thus Theresa May became Prime Minister on 13 July 2016. A little over three years later, upon May's resignation, he was elected leader by the party, replacing May and becoming Prime Minister.
He was the British Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) for Henley (9 June 2001-4 June 2008), during which term he was Shadow Minister for the Arts (14 April 2004-17 November 2004) and Shadow Minister for Higher Education (6 December 2005-16 July 2007) and is the British Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) for Uxbridge and South Ruislip (7 May 2015-present).
His ancestral home of Kalfat, Turkey, birthplace of his patrilineal great-grandfather Ali Kemal Bey, pledged to honour Alexander Boris de Pfeffel Johnson by sacrificing sheep in the event he visits the village.
Donald Trump has expressed his fondness for Johnson, saying he is "a very talented guy" who would make "a great prime minister".
In 2018, he was widely criticized for writing a newspaper article in which he compared Islamic women who wear the burka to letterboxes and bank robbers, although he was defended by comedian Rowan Atkinson, who thought it was a good joke.
Columnist Yasmin Alibhai-Brown described Johnson as "an ugly man inside and out".
He was nicknamed "Bonking Boris" after revelations of his extramarital activities.
He is commonly referred to by political allies and opponents, as well as by those in the media, simply as "Boris" rather than by his surname, much like Margaret Thatcher was often referred to as "Maggie".
Through his German Noble great-grandmother, a Freiin von Pfeffel, he is a descendant of a bastard daughter of a second son of the last Sovereign Dukes and first Kings of Württemberg, and, through the first King of Württemberg, he is a descendant of the Princess Royal the eldest of the sisters of George III William Frederick, formerly 2nd Duke of Edinburgh in the Peerage of Great-Britain, 2nd Marquess of the Isle of Ely in the Peerage of Great-Britain, 2nd Earl of Eltham, in the County of Kent, in the Peerage of Great-Britain, 2nd Viscount of Launceston, in the County of Cornwall, in the Peerage of Great-Britain, 2nd Baron of Snowdon, in the County of Caernarvon, in the Peerage of Great-Britain, 18th Prince of Wales in the Peerage of England, 13th Duke of Cornwall in the Peerage of England, 18th Earl of Chester in the Peerage of England, 19th Duke of Rothesay in the Peerage of Scotland, 19th Earl of Carrick in the Peerage of Scotland, 19th Lord Renfrew in the Peerage of Scotland, Prince and 26th Great-Steward of Scotland, last King of Great-Britain and King of Ireland and first King of the United-Kingdom of Great-Britain and Ireland, last Sovereign Duke and first and last Electoral Prince of Braunschweig-Lüneburg and first King of Hannover, Defender of the Faith, Head of the Church of England, Head of the Church of Wales, Head of the Church of Scotland, Head of the Church of Ireland, Knight of the Most Noble Order of the Garter.
He was a citizen of both the United Kingdom and the United States of America until he relinquished his American citizenship in 2016.
Medal of the Paralympic Order (unknown date).
Musician and television presenter Howard Goodall said "after Farage, Johnson is the most divisive - and outside the shrinking parish of the Tory faithful - most loathed politician in Britain. The idea that he'd 'unite the country' (post-Brexit minus Scotland & N.I.) is off the dial delusion".
He is often characterized as a buffoon due to his frequent gaffes, jokey persona and lack of attention to detail. Despite this, over half of the Conservative Members of Parliament (160) voted for him to be their next leader and Prime Minister in 2019.
Fellow Tory politician Chris Patten said Johnson had proved it was "possible to build a political career out of telling whoppers year after year, whether as a journalist or as a politician".
On 17 July 2019, he made a high-profile speech about the dangers of Britain remaining in the European Union, holding aloft a packaged fish: "I want you to consider this kipper which has been presented to me just now by the editor of a national newspaper who received it from a kipper smoker in the Isle of Man who is utterly furious because, after decades of sending kippers like this through the post, he has had his costs massively increased by Brussels bureaucrats who have insisted that each kipper must be accompanied by this, a plastic ice pillow." Unfortunately, the Isle of Man is not in the EU and the regulations Johnson was complaining about are British.
Is from an upper-class family with many prominent forbears. Aside from various European kings, they include his great-grandfather Ali Kemal Bey, a liberal Turkish politician and journalist; great-great-grandfather Freiherr Christian Hubert Theodor Marie Karl von Pfeffel, who was an illegitimate grandson of Prince Paul Heinrich Karl Friedrich August von Württemberg, who was born in St. Petersburg, Russia; great-grandfather, palaeographer Elias Avery Lowe; great-grandmother Helen Tracy Lowe-Porter, who translated into English most of the works of Thomas Mann; and great-great-great-aunt Charlotte Porter, who was a prominent American poet, translator, and literary critic.
His heritage includes, along with English, one eighth Turkish Muslim (through his father's grandfather) and one eighth Russian Jewish/Lithuanian Jewish (through his mother's grandfather), with Johnson's other ancestry groups being Swiss-German, German, French, European Royal, Irish, Cornish, Dutch, Belgian, Scottish, and Scots-Irish/Northern Irish. His maternal grandmother's parents were Americans who moved to the U.K., and Johnson was born in New York City, while his English parents were staying there. He was raised in London.
When elected leader of the Conservative Party in July 2019, he became the first front runner from the outset to ultimately win the leadership of the party in over 50 years.
He became the 20th Old Etonian to serve as UK Prime Minister.
After the Duke of Grafton and Anthony Eden, he is the third divorced man to become a British Prime Minister.
He was the first British Prime Minister to lose his/her first vote in the House of Commons since 1783.
In December 2019, he won an 80-seat majority in the general election against Jeremy Corbyn's Labour Party, which was the biggest majority won by a UK prime minister since Tony Blair in 2001 and the biggest majority for a Conservative prime minister since Margaret Thatcher beat Neil Kinnock in 1987. He increased the Conservatives Seat Tally from 317 in the June 2017 Election to 365 seats. His 13,966,565 vote tally is the highest figure ever won by a British Prime Minister in the 21st Century and the highest for a Conservative Prime Minister since 1992 when John Major won 336 seats and 14,093,007 votes. The 2019 UK General Election is the sixth successive General Election in which the Conservatives increased their vote tally.
He was the first British prime minister to move into Number 10 Downing Street with his girlfriend.
During the 2019 general election campaign, he studiously avoided interviews with serious political journalists such as Andrew Neil, Julie Etchingham and Krishnan Guru-Murthy, even hiding in a freezer to avoid an interview with Piers Morgan, but found time for an interview with Phillip Schofield and Holly Willoughby. He also dodged a climate change debate on Channel 4, which David Attenborough described as "shameful".
When, in July of 2019, he was elected leader of the Conservative Party, and therefore as serving Prime Minister, the journalist Jonathan Freedland described this accession as "a dark day for democracy".
Prior to his election as Prime Minister he made many appearances on the humorous show Have I Got News for You (1990).
He is the first Prime Minister born outside of the British Isles since Bonar Law (born in Canada, served seven months as PM in 1922/23).
He came close to dying of Covid-19 in the spring of 2020, but recovered. His son Wilfred was born out of wedlock shortly afterwards.
He is the only Prime Minister during the reign of Queen Elizabeth II to have been born overseas. He was born in Manhattan, New York City of British parents.
The first U.S.-born Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
During the week commencing July 4th, 2022, fifty-nine people in his government resigned in a period of about three days, including several senior members of the Cabinet. He was persistently urged by members of his own party to resign as Prime Minister, but insisted several times on the 4th, 5th and 6th of July that he would not do so. On July 7th, he resigned.
Just after his resignation, Burger King drove a truck around Westminster with a billboard featuring the phrase "Turns out there is such a thing as too many whoppers" next to their logo.
The last thing he said in the House of Commons was a quote from the movie Terminator 2: Judgement Day.
Prime Minister of the UK (24 July 2019 to 6 September 2022).

Personal Quotes (84)

[in explanation for late work]: Dark forces dragged me away from the keyboard, swirling forces of irresistible intensity and power.
I'm a Jiffy disposal unit when it comes to leftovers. Apple cores: count me in. Fish heads: I'm your man, especially the eyes, yum yum.
My speaking style was criticised by no less an authority than Arnold Schwarzenegger. It was a low moment, my friends, to have my rhetorical skills denounced by a monosyllabic Austrian cyborg.
[while trapped on a zip-line while celebrating an Olympic gold medal] Get me a rope. Get me a ladder. I think the brakes got stuck.
My policy on cake is pro having it and pro eating it.
To rinse the gutters of public life, you need a gutter press.
[on his potential Tory rivals in Parliament] After 2016 who knows what will happen. But I'm very, very happy with the job of mayor of London. They should cool their porridge, save their breath, put their shoulders to the wheel, all hands to the mast, and all shoot from the same trench - to mix my metaphors.
[on gay marriage] You can take your partner up the Arcelor... and marry him.
In 1904, 20% of journeys were made by bicycle in London. I want to see a figure like that again. If you can't turn the clock back to 1904, what's the point of being a Conservative?
My friends: as I have discovered myself, there are no disasters, there are only opportunities. And indeed, opportunities for fresh disasters.
I think I was once given cocaine, but I sneezed so it didn't go up. In fact, it may have been icing sugar.
Or whatever.
[on how he was feeling after being sacked as Shadow Arts Minister] Nothing excites compassion, in friend and foe alike, as much as the sight of you ker-splonked on the Tarmac with your propeller buried six feet under.
[on being overweight] Face it: it's all your own fat fault.
[on trains, before becoming Mayor of London] A horse is a safer bet than the trains.
[2014; dismissing calls for a ban on smoking in London's parks and squares and claiming there was a lack of clinical evidence in the NHS to justify a ban] There are many other proposals in this report that I think involve less bossiness, less nannying, less finger-wagging than telling people they can't smoke in a vast open space. I think smoking is a scourge and people should be discouraged from smoking, but actively to ban people from doing something that is legal in a big open space is taking bossiness too far.
The dreadful truth is that when people come to see their MP they have run out of better ideas.
One thing you have got to do politically is to identify the ties that bind society together and try to strengthen them.
[on inequality] No one can ignore the harshness of that competition, or the inequality that it inevitably accentuates; and I am afraid that violent economic centrifuge is operating on human beings who are already very far from equal in raw ability, if not spiritual worth.
[on using a mobile phone whilst driving] I don't believe that is necessarily any more dangerous than the many other risky things that people do with their free hands while driving - nose-picking, reading the paper, studying the A-Z, beating the children, and so on.
I have not been more robust towards female rather than male assembly members and I do not believe I have been remotely sexist.
[on Margaret Thatcher] I realise that there may be some confusion in my prescriptions between what I would do, what Maggie would do, and what the government is about to do or is indeed already doing... I don't think it much matters, because the three are likely to turn out to be one and the same.
Voting Tory will cause your wife to have bigger breasts and increase your chances of owning a BMW M3.
I lead a life of blameless domesticity and always have done.
[on Nigel Farage] He's a rather engaging geezer.
[on Tony Blair] It is just flipping unbelievable. He is a mixture of Harry Houdini and a greased piglet. He is barely human in his elusiveness. Nailing Blair is like trying to pin jelly to a wall.
I can hardly condemn UKIP as a bunch of boss-eyed, foam-flecked Euro hysterics, when I have been sometimes not far short of boss-eyed, foam-flecked hysteria myself.
[on the City of Portsmouth] Too full of drugs, obesity, underachievement and Labour MPs.
Chinese cultural influence is virtually nil, and unlikely to increase...
[on winning the London mayoral race] Never in my life did I think I would be congratulated by Mick Jagger for achieving anything.
I don't see why people are so snooty about Channel 5. It has some respectable documentaries about the Second World War. It also devotes considerable airtime to investigations into lap-dancing, and other related and vital subjects.
[2008] I wonder whether it's absolutely necessary for Whitehall to decide whether smoking should be banned in bars and clubs and restaurants. I'm not a smoker, I disapprove of it, but I think this is something that could pre-eminently be decided locally.
If we judged everybody by the stupid, unguarded things they blurt out to their nearest and dearest, then we wouldn't ever get anywhere.
We cannot turn our backs on Europe. We are part of Europe.
[on employment] What I worry about is that people are losing confidence, losing energy, losing enthusiams, and there's a real opportunity to get them into work.
It is easy to make promises - it is hard work to keep them.
Some people play the piano, some do Sudoku, some watch television, some people go out to dinner parties. I write books.
No one obeys the speed limit except a motorised rickshaw.
I'd like thousands of schools as good as the one I went to, Eton.
What I really think about Banksy is I think he's a genius; he's a great artist, and I like his stuff. But he's got to accept it if, from time to time, someone will need to paint over his work.
I love tennis with a passion. I challenged Boris Becker to a match once and he said he was up for it but he never called back. I bet I could make him run around.
If you turn a blind eye to fare evasion, if you accustom people to getting away with minor crime, you are making it more likely that they will go on to commit more serious crimes. That is why we have so much disorder in London. It is a disgrace.
[on being a journalist] It is possible to have a pretty good life and career being a leech and a parasite in the media world, gadding about from TV studio to TV studio, writing inconsequential pieces and having a good time.
I have more in common with a three-toed sloth or a one-eyed pterodactyl or a Kalamata olive than I have with Winston Churchill.
I take on an almost unbelievable amount of exercise, but I have a bad habit of eating the children's supper for breakfast.
We should be helping all those who can to join the ranks of the super-rich, and we should stop any bashing or moaning or preaching or bitching and simply give thanks for the prodigious sums of money that they are contributing to the tax revenues of this country, and that enable us to look after our sick and our elderly and to build roads, railways and schools.
There is absolutely no one, apart from yourself, who can prevent you, in the middle of the night, from sneaking down to tidy up the edges of that hunk of cheese at the back of the fridge.
I'm backing David Cameron's campaign out of pure, cynical self-interest.
[in conversation with Bob Crow about the London Underground strikes] I can't sit down and negotiate with you on air when you're holding a gun to Londoners' head and threatening disruption to the greatest city on earth.
The job of mayor of London is unbelievably taxing, particularly in the run-up to the Olympics.
The Americans were perfectly happy to go ahead and whack Saddam merely on the grounds that he was a bad guy, and that Iraq and the world would be better off without him; and so indeed was I.
My chances of being PM are about as good as the chances of finding Elvis on Mars, or my being reincarnated as an olive.
[on cannabis] It was jolly nice. But apparently it is very different these days. Much stronger. I've become very illiberal about it. I don't want my kids to take drugs.
Exams work because they're scary.
There is no point in wasting any more moral or mental energy in being jealous of the very rich. They are no happier than anyone else; they just have more money. We shouldn't bother ourselves about why they want all this money, or why it is nicer to have a bath with gold taps. How does it hurt me, with my 20-year-old Toyota, if somebody else has a swish Mercedes? We both get stuck in the same traffic.
But if people want to swim in the Thames, if they want to take their lives into their own hands, then they should be able to do so with all the freedom and exhilaration of our woad-painted ancestors.
[on being fired by Michael Howard] My friends, as I have discovered myself, there are no disasters, only opportunities. And, indeed, opportunities for fresh disasters.
[2008] Politicians need to make much more effort and that is, of course, why I have gone onto TV quiz shows. I think this exercise is justified if, in the course of it, you connect with people on some level and they listen to you about issues. That's how I can defend what I do.
[on Hillary Clinton, 2007] She's got dyed blonde hair and pouty lips, and a steely blue stare, like a sadistic nurse in a mental hospital.
London is a fantastic creator of jobs - but many of these jobs are going to people who don't originate in this country.
The Lib Dems are not just empty. They are a void within a vacuum surrounded by a vast inanition.
I forgot that to rely on a train, in Blair's Britain, is to engage in a crapshoot with the devil.
[on Malaysian women attending university, 2013] [Female students went to university because they] have got to find men to marry.
I have as much chance of becoming Prime Minister as of being decapitated by a frisbee or of finding Elvis.
What has the BBC come to? Toilets, that's what.
[2003] I think the data about passive smoking is misunderstood. Yes, [you're better off not inhaling other people's cigarette smoke] but it's very difficult to inhale enough of other people's cigarette smoke to give yourself a serious risk of contracting cancer. [explaining that a person would have to smoke passively continuously for 10 hours a day for between 2 weeks and 2 months in order to ingest a similar quantity of carcinogens as from grilling frankfurters over charcoal for half an hour and run an identical risk] The point of issue is that we have a hysteria about passive smoking. And I don't want to put this case too strongly because I am not actually a smoker myself, I've tried, obviously, to smoke lots of times but I never picked it up.
[criticizing P.M Theresa May's strategy for effecting Britain's exit from the European Union, July 2018] The dream is dying, suffocated by needless self-doubt.
Fight against the great complacent, glutinous armies of the Establishment!
[on his time as the Daily Telegraph's Brussels correspondent] Some of my most joyous hours have been spent in a state of semi-incoherence, composing foam-flecked hymns of hate to the latest Euro-infamy: the ban on the prawn cocktail flavour crisp.
You mustn't let facts get in the way of a good story.
The terrible art of the candidate is to coddle the self-deception of the stooge.
[Christmas 2020] Tis the season to be jolly, but it's also the season to be jolly careful
The Graphs are beginning to curl like British Rail Sandwiches.
I love John Lewis!
We could feed some of the Humans to the Animals.
[referring to strategist Lynton Crosby] There is one thing that is absolutely certain about throwing a dead cat on the dining room table - and I don't mean that people will be outraged, alarmed, disgusted. That is true, but irrelevant. The key point, says my Australian friend, is that everyone will shout, 'Jeez, mate, there's a dead cat on the table!' In other words, they will be talking about the dead cat - the thing you want them to talk about - and they will not be talking about the issue that has been causing you so much grief.
[on Keir Starmer] This leader of the opposition, a former Director of Public Prosecutions, Mr Speaker, although he spent most of his time prosecuting journalists and failing to prosecute Jimmy Savile.
I'm talking not about, ah, the Leader of the Opposition's personal, ah, record when he was, ah, when he was DPP, er, and I totally understand that he had nothing to do personally with those decisions. I was making a point about... um... the, his responsibility for the organization.
I know that it's the instinct of the people of this country, like the people of Ukraine, to choose freedom, every time. I can give you a couple of famous recent examples. When the British people voted for Brexit in such large, large numbers, I don't believe it was because they were remotely hostile to foreigners. It's because they wanted to be free to do things differently and for this country to be able to run itself.
[2005, on his time as the Daily Telegraph's EEC correspondent] Everything I wrote from Brussels, I found was sort of chucking these rocks over the garden wall and I listened to this amazing crash from the greenhouse next door ... and it really gave me this, I suppose, rather weird sense of power.
[writing in 2010] The whole thing is unbelievable. As I write these words, Gordon Brown is still holed up in Downing Street. He is like some illegal settler in the Sinai desert, lashing himself to the radiator, or like David Brent haunting The Office in that excruciating episode when he refuses to acknowledge that he has been sacked. Isn't there someone - the Queen's Private Secretary, the nice policeman on the door of No 10 - whose job it is to tell him that the game is up?
[2022] In the last few days, I tried to persuade my colleagues that it would be eccentric to change governments when we're delivering so much and when we have such a vast mandate and when we're actually only a handful of points behind in the polls, even in mid-term after quite a few months of pretty relentless sledging and when the economic scene is so difficult domestically and internationally. And I regret not to have been successful in those arguments and of course it's painful not to be able to see through so many ideas and projects myself. But as we've seen at Westminster, the herd instinct is powerful and when the herd moves, it moves.
Have you ever been to Peppa Pig World? Peppa Pig World? Peppa Pig World? My kind of place...
In the last few days I have been overwhelmed by the number of people who suggested that I should once again contest the Conservative Party leadership, both among the public and among friends and colleagues in Parliament. I have been attracted because I led our party into a massive election victory less than three years ago - and I believe I am therefore uniquely placed to avert a general election now. A general election would be a further disastrous distraction just when the government must focus on the economic pressures faced by families across the country. I believe I am well placed to deliver a Conservative victory in 2024 - and tonight I can confirm that I have cleared the very high hurdle of 102 nominations, including a proposer and a seconder, and I could put my nomination in tomorrow. There is a very good chance that I would be successful in the election with Conservative Party members - and that I could indeed be back in Downing Street on Friday. But in the course of the last days I have sadly come to the conclusion that this would simply not be the right thing to do. You can't govern effectively unless you have a united party in parliament. And though I have reached out to both Rishi and Penny - because I hoped that we could come together in the national interest - we have sadly not been able to work out a way of doing this. Therefore I am afraid the best thing is that I do not allow my nomination to go forward and commit my support to whoever succeeds. I believe I have much to offer but I am afraid that this is simply not the right time.

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