The House of Commons speaker has revealed that he's got a cat named after his most famous expression.
Buckingham MP John Bercow told the lower chamber today that the feline is called Order.
The disclosure followed a suggestion from Conservative MP Rebecca Pow that he should get involved in the Parliamentary Dog of the Year competition.
"I wasn't proposing to enter myself, and I don't have a dog, we have a cat called Order [and] my son has a tortoise," he said.
Presumably, he feels the need to practice the phrase by calling his pet in for dinner or on other occasions?
MPs don't need to wear ties, says Speaker
Wellingborough MP Peter Bone was involved in a bit of Westminster history earlier.
A long standing sartorial convention means that male members of the House of Commons must wear both a jacket and tie.
But when Mr Bone asked Commons Speaker and Buckingham MP John Bercow why Liberal Democrat Tom Brake was allowed to speak despite lacking the appropriate neckwear, the answer came as something of a surprise.
In response, Mr Bercow said: "Am I minded not to call a member simply because that member is not wearing a tie? No."
So there you have it - no more need for your MP to wear a tie in the Commons.
Conservative Mark Lancaster in Milton Keynes North increased his vote by 0.2% but was chased to the finish by Charlynne Pullen for Labour who swept up defectors from UKIP, the Lib Dems and the Green Party to increase her party's share of the vote by 14% to come within 2,000 votes of taking the seat.
In Milton Keynes South, Conservative Iain Stewart also saw a marginal increase in his vote of 0.7% to win by 1,725 votes from Labour's Hannah O'Neill who saw a 12.7% boost to her vote, picking up support from the same minority parties.
Speaker John Bercow's Buckingham seat was uncontested by Labour and the Lib Dems but UKIP lost 13.8% of its vote from the last General Election, finishing fourth behind the Greens' Michael Sheppard and independent Scott Raven.
Bercow to ask Parliament to look at 'less than ideal' Buckingham situation
BBC Local Live
The speaker of the House of Commons, John Bercow, who's been re-elected in Buckingham, has said he has noted the "very large number of spoiled ballot papers" and will be speaking to the House of Commons procedure committee about the situation in the constituency.
Buckingham is a seat with a difference because as speaker, Bercow's role in Parliament is neutral, so traditionally the major parties have agreed not to stand against him.
This situation has led to frustration with more spoiled ballots in the 2015 election than anywhere else, and an online petition "Give Us a Voice, not a Speaker" launched several years
This election saw 1,967 spoiled ballot papers.
Mr Bercow said he was "conscious of and sensitive to the strong feeling which exists amongst a great many people of all political persuasions" that the system in the constituency is "less than ideal".
He said: "I hope people will understand that it is not for the speaker to change that system.
"But as I have said before... it is my commitment to report to my colleagues and in particular to the relevant committee of the House, the very large number of spoilt ballot papers, expressions of discontent and to ask my colleague on that committee to look at the system and to assess from available options whether they think a better arrangement could be put in place."
Buckingham: Speaker hold
No surprises in Buckingham
BBC Local Live
What was most probably the most predicted result of the night has finally been confirmed.
John Bercow, the current speaker in the House, has held his seat in Buckingham.
Here's how the votes came in:
John Bercow: 34,299
Michael Sheppard: Green 8,574
Scott Raven: IND 5,638
Brian Mapletoft: UKIP 4,168
Michael Sheppard, for the Green party, said he decided to stand against Mr Bercow as the people of Buckingham have "been deprived" of a proper campaign, as the main parties do not contest the speaker's seat.
He explained "anger has grown" in the area and the vote reflects that.
But the results don't quite show that, as his majority has increased by 2,783.