Some of them are funny, though: "Lack of Will", for advertising's not-actually-claims. (This is a joke about the idion as well as the meaning, unlike "People Reduction".)
If I regard this book as a extra-cranky appendix to Fowler it's a much better book. It does have some corrections to its terrible examples, and besides, it's not fair to expect anything else to be Fowler.
It could be the right book to leave suggestively around the office copier.
The cover is bright orange and practically anyone might leaf through
it while fiddling with a paperclip. I wonder what perpetrators of terrible
prose think while they're writing it - would they recognize their errors?
So wrote clew in