Angela Rayner looks on’smugly’ as Keir Starmer’s body language is described as ‘weak and wooden.’
Today in Brighton, KEIR STARMER delivered his first full conference speech as Labour leader. Despite the fact that Mr. Starmer took over the party’s leadership in April 2020, Covid was mostly responsible for last year’s event.
Today, September 29, at 12 p.m., Mr. Starmer spoke in the main hall of the conference. He outlined a vision for the future and criticized Boris Johnson’s government in his speech.
Angela Rayner and Emily Thornbury, both members of the Labour Party, sat towards the front of Mr Starmer’s stage.
Angela Rayner has recently made news for her refusal to apologize for her contentious remarks.
During a Labour Party conference reception over the weekend, the Deputy Leader referred to Tory Party members as “scum.”
Angela sat in “besotted wonder” today as she listened to Mr Starmer’s speech, according to a body language expert.
“At the start of Starmer’s keynote speech, Angela, like Rachel Reeve and even Emily Thornbury, sat gazing at the stage in besotted wonder, with Rayner nodding furiously in what appeared to be a bid to register unity with her boss, with Rayner nodding furiously in what appeared to be a bid to register unity with her boss,” Judi James said.
“But by the halfway point, Angela’s body language had shifted, with her smiling slightly smugly and gazing off to the side or up at the screens, as if she wasn’t sure whether she should be cheering or joining the hecklers.”
Mr Starmer was accused of attempting to “take” part of Mrs Rayner’s “colloquial thunder,” according to the body language expert.
Mr Starmer referred to Boris as a “trivial man,” a “trickster,” a “blithering moron,” and even a “tool,” according to Judi.
“However, this speech must have left her [Mrs Rayner] and possibly Andy Burnham feeling closer to the throne than it was before to this lunchtime,” the body language expert claimed.
Mr. Starmer’s gestures, according to Judi, “lacked vigor, intensity, and finish” throughout his speech.
“Starmer’s body language during this address was weak, wooden, and often incongruent, doing him as little favors as the hecklers he had to deal with,” she concluded.
“His spread-eagled arms frequently changed into a shrug, and his precision pinches didn’t pinch.”
“His battle movements, when they arose, which was only briefly, were kept low and partially covered behind the lectern, and regrettably, he employed the same set of gesticulation when he discussed politics as he did when he spoke about his father and his sick mother.”