Mr Malark

Helpful votes received on reviews: 81% (51 of 63)
Location: London


Top Reviewer Ranking: 606,943 - Total Helpful Votes: 51 of 63
Bike Cave Tidy Tent - All Green Bike Cave
12 of 14 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The Bike Fave., 6 Aug 2011
The Bike Cave. It's a good name for this product because it's a great, big cavernous thing. You could have a branch of Al Quaeda hiding in there and you wouldn't know. If other user reports are to be believed, it's also slightly damp, although, in fairness, the manufacturer never claims complete water-repellence.

However, unless you have a garage or a massive hallway, it's still the best option there is.

I had previously spent 20 on a single bike cover and it had worked relatively well. However, it didn't have the coverage of a tent and, over the course of a year, I noticed the bike was starting to rust where the lower chain and spokes were exposed to the… Read more
KMS Child 3 In 1 Folded Bike Trailer Stroller Jogg&hellip KMS
28 of 30 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Smile Generator, 30 July 2011
We decided to buy a bike trailer for our two boys, aged 3 and 1, after having a great time barrelling around with one at Centre Parcs.

Prices seemed to start from 120 so it was a surprise when we chanced upon this model. A significantly cheaper trailer with the capability to convert into a three-wheeled buggy? It bred a certain amount of suspicion. I mean, what was it made from, spam?

I decided to take the plunge and opted for the Blue N' Grey model, in spite of the inferior reviews to the Red N' Black equivalent, because it looked like it would be more visible on the roads. It's also exactly the same carriage.

After ordering the unit, I received a slightly… Read more
Eubank: The Autobiography by Chris Eubank
Eubank: The Autobiography by Chris Eubank
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Chris Eubank was a fine boxer and a personal favourite of mine during the Nineties.

However, the first hundred pages of his autobiography threw me because the self-styled Country Gent was a homeless thief for a large chunk of his childhood, and, in spite of the moral code he insisted he stuck to as he criss-crossed his way across the South-East with other members of his gang, comes across as a highly unlikeable and cynical individual.

The book picks up when he's forced to flee to New York and takes up boxing.

For a man who's lived such an eventful life however, and he's inadvertently disabled one man in the ring, killed another in a road traffic accident and… Read more

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