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Scottish Classic Oor Wullie's Braw Highland 72 Toffee Chew Bars + 12 Bags Iron Brew Mini Chews Total 2.55KG of Delicious Toffee

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Oor Wullie is hardly known in England but is a Scottish classic. 

Give a fantastic Oor Wullie gift to someone you love. 

72 Oor Wullie Braw Chew bars (A hail Box)
12 bags of Iron Brew Falvour Toffee 

Exclusive Christmas Gift 

About Oor Wullie

Oor Wullie (English: Our Willie) is a Scottish comic strip published in the D.C. Thomson newspaper The Sunday Post. It features a character called Wullie; Wullie is the familiar Scots nickname for boys named William, equivalent to Willie. His trademarks are spiky hair, dungarees and an upturned bucket, which he uses as a seat: most strips since early 1937 begin and end with a single panel of Wullie sitting on his bucket. The earliest strips, with little dialogue, ended with Wullie complaining (e.g., "I nivver get ony fun roond here!"). The artistic style settled down by 1940 and has changed little since. A frequent tagline reads, "Oor Wullie! Your Wullie! A'body's Wullie!" (Our Willie! Your Willie! Everybody's Willie!).

Created by Thomson editor R. D. Low and drawn by cartoonist Dudley D. Watkins, the strip first appeared on 8 March 1936. Watkins continued to draw Oor Wullie until his death in 1969, after which the Post recycled his work into the 1970s. New strips were eventually commissioned from Tom Lavery, followed by Peter Davidson and Robert Nixon. Ken H. Harrison drew the strip from 1989 until 1997, when Davidson resumed duties. Between January 2005 and 2006, storylines were written by broadcaster Tom Morton from his home in Shetland,[1] and subsequently they were written by Dave Donaldson, managing director of Thomson's comics division.[2] The current writer is former Dandy editor Morris Heggie.

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