I am reading <The defendant> by G.K. Chesterton. In an essay titled <A defence of Penny dreadfuls>, I am faced with a sentence I cannot understand exactly...
It goes like : "There is no class of vulgar publications about which there is, to my mind, more utterly ridiculous exaggeration and misconception than the current boys' literature of the lowest stratum." I don't understand how the two phrase ('There is no....' and 'more uttely ridiculous...' ) are combined by 'about which there is'.
I can see that, through the whole passages, the author wants to emphasize the necessity of so-called 'vulgar/popular literature'. Can anyone show me what this sentence means, by dividing the sentence into several sentences or phraphrasing it?
Thanks in advance.