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Born in Leeds 1951 and retaining her accent ever since, Rennison grew up in a three-bedroom house on a council estate which was shared with grandparents, an aunt and a cousin, with sister Sophie arriving later.
She enjoyed an affectionate childhood and attended her local all-girls grammar school where, she recalled, “We spent the whole day trying to find things to be amused by.” But things changed when the family emigrated to Wairakei in New Zealand when she was 15, and she desperately missed her friends at home.
But she enjoyed a number of shorter relationships herself and had legions of friends, including many of the alternative comedians visiting Brighton, some of whom were later to achieve fame elsewhere.
She was reunited in 1993 with her daughter, then in her twenties and working in London in financial services.
A keen drinker, she would sometimes bring a gin bottle with her on social visits and get through at least half of it before going home.
In an article about dating over the age of 35 she once wrote that this was basically pointless because if you are still on your own by then there must be something wrong with you.
Having previously enrolled on a Performing Arts course, she drew on her talent for self-deprecating humour in her pioneering and prize-winning one-woman show, Stevie Wonder Felt My Face.
This was based on an actual meeting with the famous blind singer, describing him, whether accurately or not, looking visibly startled after he had got round to her prominent nose.
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The stand-up comedian turned children's writer Louise Rennison, who has died aged 64, had a rare gift for extracting maximum humour from topics felt by adolescents to be super-important but which surrounding adults tend to play down or ignore.
She was not always as popular with teachers and librarians, with a couple of public readings cut short over what was seen as objectionable material.
She finally moved to Brighton, where she lived for the rest of her life.
Chatty, convivial and with dancing listed as one of her hobbies, she soon became a popular figure in Brighton's alternative comedy circles.