If you've been on Twitter over the last few days, you'll probably have noticed @CorbynJokes.
It's all part of the emergence of Jeremy Corbyn as one of the two leading candidates in the Labour leadership race. As people spend the quiet summer news period coming to terms with the unexpected prominence of an unvarnished politician who squirms when told women find him attractive and recommends where to buy vests from London market stalls, there's a desire to know a little bit more about a man who could easily be leading the official opposition in just six weeks' time.
Into this void stepped an account started by London copywriter Jason Sinclair and @MrKenShabby last week in response to Corbyn choosing John Lennon's "Imagine" as his favourite song.
"I posted that Jeremy Corbyn has never said a joke since 1964 and started riffing Corbyn jokes and started the account."
Sinclair sees Corbyn as a pleasingly earnest reminder of a different age who would probably be baffled by the account.
Sinclair, who described himself as a Labour supporter, said the account works because it touches on serious issues.
Some people have been attracted to Corbyn's policies by the punchlines in the jokes, Sinclair said.
But the reaction to the account has also given him an insight into the nascent "Corbynite" movement of online activists pushing the leadership candidates onwards.
But more than anything, he just wants to know if the left-wing MP has heard of the account. Or can tell a joke.
Jim Waterson is a politics editor for BuzzFeed News and is based in London.
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