Theresa May has long tried to put a brave face on her agreement with Brexit, but with the intensification of leadership speculation, the opportunity to photograph on Tuesday was used against her by a series of newspapers today.
The Telegraph, upset by the prime minister's move to put the votes on a second referendum and a customs union on the table, goes further. Under the title "Desperate, deluded, condemned", the newspaper runs a devastating triptych of May, with a contorted face and a grimace in every image.
The coup d'état says that the prime minister is facing calls from his party to resign immediately after the "outrageous" offer. The front page analysis of associate editor Camilla Tominey states that "for someone who" does not go to drink in Parliament's bars "it is extremely ironic that Theresa May now finds herself in the last sedan".
The Sun distributes a similar image alongside the title: "You will be back in the morning". Tom Newton Dunn claims an exclusive saying that the prime minister will face a coup today.
The Express shows May watching – for inspiration? – and describes his last speech as his "last cheers" while his enemies surround him. It is one of the few documents to characterize the death of the Formula 1 ace on the front Niki Lauda.
I go Laurel and Hardy with the title "Another nice mess". He underlines that the Brexiter MPs who previously demonstrated support for his bill are now against it.
The Guardian says that the Prime Minister's last effort to get support for his agreement has fallen into disuse after parliamentarians across the political spectrum rejected his 10-point plan. The main image goes to Jamie Oliver, whose restaurant empire collapsed.
The Times reports that "the deputies, including Boris Johnson", rejected the May offer on Brexit, choosing not to focus too much on its future prospects. May and Oliver have been rejected in favor of an image of Elle Fanning at the premiere of Once Upon a Time in Hollywood (she doesn't appear in the film, but her sister does).
The Mail perhaps optimistically says that the May Brexit agreement is "hanging by a thread". The title is "The Game of Hazard by Theresa too far".
The FT focuses on Tory's anger in May's decision to offer a second vote as part of what she called "the last chance" to deliver Brexit. He waits until the third par before including the resignation calls from his party. The story is Jamie Oliver, who brings out his quote which is "devastated … and deeply saddened by this result".
The Mirror proudly displays its "next gen edition" and probably changes the lives of three cubic journalists who get their subtitles (and ages) on the front. The topic is not politics but the problem of cyberbullying and presents a chat with Prince William. Even the magazine has a bit of a yield, with burning themes around it like "knife crime", "climate" and, uh, "cricket".
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