Nope. I thought you were sticking because I said "nice grab"
I'm sorry I thought I'd posted this earlier. This is from the website of Churchill historian Richard M Langworth.
Churchill made no speeches at all in the House of Commons after his retirement in 1955, according to Hansard, the official Parliamentary Debates. He did make a handful of speeches during the 1959 British general election held on 8 October 1959, but made no mention of Stalin, and he certainly made no speeches after October. In fact, the eight-volume Complete Speeches (Robert Rhodes James, editor, New York: Bowker, 1974) contain no speeches at all after brief remarks at the unveiling of his statue in Woodford, Essex on October 31st.
For years it has been stated or implied that Churchill gave a tribute to Stalin upon the latter’s death in 1953, or at some time thereafter, but there is absolutely no truth to this. Churchill realized the truth about Stalin well before 1953. (He did say laudatory things about Stalin during the war, notably in 1942—but things were different then.)
Sorry, it looks like we can't yet. I've just been on the Hansard website and downloaded the following
Hansard (the Official Report) is the edited verbatim report of proceedings of both the House of Commons and the House of Lords. Daily Debates from Hansard are published on this website the next working day by 6am.
Read Commons debates back to November 1988
Browse Lords debates by date back to 1995-96
Churchill died in 1965. I think the historian I quoted is fairly reliable though.
“It was an experience of great interest to me to meet Premier Stalin.... (etc)
Yes this is a true fact!
WINSTON S. CHURCHILL: HIS COMPLETE SPEECHES 1897-1963, Robert Rhodes James, editor, NY: Bowker, 1974, vol. 6, p. 6674
“It was an experience of great interest to me to meet Premier Stalin. The main object of my visit was to establish the same relations of easy confidence and of perfect openness which I have built up with President Roosevelt. I think that, in spite of the accident of the Tower of Babel which persists as a very serious barrier in numerous spheres, I have succeeded to a considerable extent. It is very fortunate for Russia in her agony to have this great rugged war chief at her head. He is a man of massive outstanding personality, suited to the somber and stormy times in which his life has been cast; a man of inexhaustible courage and will-power, and a man direct and even blunt in speech, which, having been brought up in the House of Commons, I do not mind at all, especially when I have something to say of my own. Above all, he is a man with that saving sense of humour which is of high importance to all men and all nations, but particularly to great men and great nations. Stalin also left upon me the impression of a deep, cool wisdom and a complete absence of illusions of any kind. I believe I made him feel that we were good and faithful comrades in this war — but that, after all, is a matter which deeds, not words, will prove.”
Edit [Moderator]: Link removed