ee, although once possessing the looks and footballing skills of David Beckham for a brief spell in his mid-teens, soon found that his destiny didn't
lie with soccer or a tuneless Spice Girl. Instead it lay with pen and paper and a devastatingly large amount of time to waste.
From the age of snotty noses and bedtime curfews of 6:30, Lee found that with pen
and paper magical things could happen. Combined with his mischievous nature and ability
to lampoon those around him, this new tool could be used
to great effect in ridiculing the people he particularly disliked.
Lee turned to satire, disgruntled with the political absurdities around him, an awareness developed through many 'debates' on weekends spent in Amsterdam's square mile. And so the doodlings stopped just looking
good, but began to mean something too. A career commenced, and Lee soon found the ability to dazzle and illuminate even the drabbest of newspapers, magazines and advertising agencies. A Cartoon King was born, and the
biographer's superlatives come to an end.
Currently 29 and working from his mountain retreat in Spain, Lee now spends his time producing caricatures, satirical cartoons, strips and character ideas for many
international publications and promotional companies.