We know the rest of the score. For what counts now is not so much how trust has broken down as that it has done so. I apologise in advance if the comparison is in any way offensive, but this is roughly what Nick Clegg seemed to say yesterday when he declared that since some Conservative backbenchers didn't support Lords reform he will now require all Liberal Democrat frontbenchers to oppose the boundary review. They in turn will feel that they can't trust him, his frontbenchers, or his party. And conventional wisdom is that he won't be deposed unless there is one. With the collapse of Lords reform, business is unlikely to be heavy. The budget and other U-turns.
But add to that number some panicky Prufrocks and one's getting on for at least a fifth of the parliamentary party.
The committee's executive will also meet. Their prime motive is simple: So I am refusing to give him any sex. But don't worry for a moment: As far as the Prufrocks are concerned, he didn't win the last next election and now won't win the next one, either — and, worse, their seats and careers are in play and in peril. The creakiness of the Number 10 machine. The Commons meets again in September.