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 The Bull Shit Room

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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:11 am

Talk about whatever except drama bull shit..



Went to the count fair and won 3 gold fish and a Iquana... cheers
Petted animals and rode some rides and got drunk....


Last edited by Jack Da Monkey on Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:18 am; edited 1 time in total
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Jack Da Monkey
Admin
Jack Da Monkey

Male
Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:13 am

You know i made a quick post so it will be faster to post now cheers
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awcoleman87

awcoleman87

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Number of posts : 242
Age : 31
Location : pelham, al
Job/hobbies : picking flowers and making love to charlotte
Humor : whats that?
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:18 am

i went to this chicks house last night and did not get laid. because we went to a haunted house instead. wtf. lol it was fun. Piss ll piss piss Piss ll piss
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Diana

Diana

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Number of posts : 50
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PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:22 am

I miss you.
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awcoleman87

awcoleman87

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Number of posts : 242
Age : 31
Location : pelham, al
Job/hobbies : picking flowers and making love to charlotte
Humor : whats that?
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:29 am

i miss you. and why no invite to party. Sad
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Diana

Diana

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Number of posts : 50
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PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:35 am

well, I already have a date, and it's not my party.
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Marqeye



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Number of posts : 60
Age : 30
Location : Fuck off
Job/hobbies : I have a hot sexy woman already~
Humor : When the Boogeyman goes to sleep every night, he checks his closet for Chuck Norris.
Registration date : 2008-10-23

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:37 am

awcoleman87 wrote:
i went to this chicks house last night and did not get laid. because we went to a haunted house instead. wtf. lol it was fun. Piss ll piss piss Piss ll piss

ROTFFLMMAO way to go bro!
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 12:57 am

Hey baby (diana)
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

Male
Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 3:41 am

I have added new features such as chatbox where you can chat about anything you want instead of posting in the forums.
Also I added Quick post at the bootom of the page to make it easier to post..
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JenDoesItBetter

JenDoesItBetter

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Number of posts : 153
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 3:11 pm

i'm hungover DJ party
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
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Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 3:35 pm

Me too Sick
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awcoleman87

awcoleman87

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Number of posts : 242
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Job/hobbies : picking flowers and making love to charlotte
Humor : whats that?
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 4:01 pm

not me. haha sex anyone?
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JenDoesItBetter

JenDoesItBetter

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PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 5:00 pm

did u say steak? afro
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awcoleman87

awcoleman87

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Number of posts : 242
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Job/hobbies : picking flowers and making love to charlotte
Humor : whats that?
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PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 5:03 pm

i said 9 inches of steak
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
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Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
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Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 6:49 pm



Where did the name 'redneck' come from?
In: Relationships


Answer
The origins of the term redneck actually go back to the 1930's in a number of disputes in West Virginia. A large group of unionized miners marched south to Logan County, to pressure the mine owners there to allow their miners to become unionized. To identify themselves, the miners all wore red bandannas around their necks. The publicity associated with the battles and the subsequent court cases created the term red-necks, and at that time they were viewed as the good guys in the conflict.

Originally, the term came from the later 1800's in southern Georgia and Alabama to refer to sharecroppers who worked in the fields thus getting a sunburned neck. They were called 'rednecks' as a term meant for hard working people. Today, the term is used by comedians and commentators to refer to people who are uneducated, close-minded and racist individuals.





The origins of this term Redneck are Scottish and refer to supporters of the National Covenant and The Solemn League and Covenant, or "Covenanters", largely Lowland Presbyterians, many of whom would flee Scotland for Ulster (Northern Ireland) during persecutions by the British Crown. The Covenanters of 1638 and 1641 signed the documents that stated that Scotland desired the Presbyterian form of church government and would not accept the Church of England as its official state church.

Many Covenanters signed in their own blood and wore red pieces of cloth around their necks as distinctive insignia; hence the term "Red neck", (rednecks) which became slang for a Scottish dissenter*. One Scottish immigrant, interviewed by the author, remembered a Presbyterian minister, one Dr. Coulter, in Glasgow in the 1940's wearing a red clerical collar -- is this symbolic of the "rednecks"?

Since many Ulster-Scottish settlers in America (especially the South) were Presbyterian, the term was applied to them, and then, later, their Southern descendants. One of the earliest examples of its use comes from 1830, when an author noted that "red-neck" was a "name bestowed upon the Presbyterians." It makes you wonder if the originators of the ever-present "redneck" joke are aware of the term's origins - Rednecks?

*Another term for Presbyterians in Ireland was a "Blackmouth". Members of the Church of Ireland (Anglicans) used this as a slur, referring to the fact that one could tell a Presbyterian by the black stains around his mouth from eating blackberries while at secret, illegal Presbyterian Church Services in the countryside.
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awcoleman87

awcoleman87

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Number of posts : 242
Age : 31
Location : pelham, al
Job/hobbies : picking flowers and making love to charlotte
Humor : whats that?
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 6:53 pm

thats bear
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
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Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 7:15 pm

Perhaps you've heard comedian Chris Rock joke about "those cracker-ass crackers" or heard Chef of South Park call the white kids "little crackers." While in these instances calling a white person a "cracker" or "cracka" is meant to be taken in jest, there are some people who feel the label is offensive and not to be taken so lightly. What does "cracker" really mean and where did it come from?
The American Heritage Dictionary defines "cracker" as "a disparaging term for a poor white person of the rural, especially southeast United States." In the 1960s, when many white Southerners took a stand against civil rights for minorities, the label became closely associated with white bigotry. Today, the term is more commonly used as a general insult for a "white person." But just how offensive is this label?

Some people believe that calling a white person a "cracker" is the equivalent of calling a black person a "nigger." They insist that both labels are racist slurs and therefore deplorable. Others believe that "cracker" is a much less offensive term. They argue that minorities, such as blacks, who have been historically oppressed, have earned the right to vent their frustrations, whereas the white majority has not. Meanwhile, some whites actually embrace the label "cracker" and feel it reflects their Southern rural roots.

So, how did the word "cracker" come to be connected with Caucasians in the first place? The origins of the label are uncertain, yet there is little reason to believe it has anything to do with the salty treat parrots call for by name. A common, though not well substantiated theory is that "cracker" comes from the sound of the whip used to drive cattle, or much more disturbingly, to punish a slave.

A.C. Kemp of slangcity.com suggests a more academically supported theory that "cracker" derives from the Southern practice of "cracking corn" to make moonshine whiskey. Kemp also points out that Shakespeare used the term "cracker" to describe an arrogant, boastful person--a description that may have been applied to the rugged pioneers of the Deep South. In addition, Ste. Claire, organizer of the exhibit entitled "Cracker Culture in Florida History," suggests that the label may be related to the architectural style known as "Florida Cracker."

Incidentally, as some of you techies may already know, there is yet another completely unrelated definition of "cracker." Coined in 1985 as the combination of criminal and hacker, "cracker" in the computer sense describes a hacker who breaks into computer systems to do damage.
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Jack Da Monkey
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Jack Da Monkey

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Number of posts : 326
Age : 46
Location : Yulee,Florida
Job/hobbies : Prodject Manager/Computers
Humor : Hillairous
Registration date : 2008-10-19

PostSubject: Re: The Bull Shit Room   Sun Oct 26, 2008 7:22 pm

The origins of the term "hillbilly" are obscure. According to Anthony Harkins in Hillbilly: A Cultural History of an American Icon, the term first appeared in print in a 1900 New York Journal article, with the definition: "a Hill-Billie is a free and untrammeled white citizen of Alabama, who lives in the hills, has no means to speak of, dresses as he can, talks as he pleases, drinks whiskey when he gets it, and fires off his revolver as the fancy takes him."


The term originated in 17th century Ireland for Protestant supporters of King William of Orange.[citation needed] Roman Catholic King James II landed at Kinsale in Ireland in 1689 and began to raise a Catholic army in an attempt to regain the British throne. Protestant King William III, Prince of Orange, led an English counterforce into Ireland and defeated James II at the Battle of the Boyne in 1690. A significant portion of William III's army was composed of Protestants of Scottish descent (Planters) who had been settled on land confiscated from Catholics in Ulster, the northernmost of the four provinces of Ireland. The southern Irish Catholic supporters of James II referred to these northern Protestant supporters of King William as Billy Boys[citation needed] — Billy being an abbreviation of William.
The term in the United States was conferred during the early 18th century by the occupying British soldiers as a carry over from the Irish term, in referring to Scots-Irish immigrants of mainly Presbyterian origin, dwelling in the frontier areas of the Appalachian Mountains.[citation needed] These Protestant Irish colonists brought their cultural traditions with them when they immigrated. Many of their stories, songs, and ballads dealt with the history of their Ulster and Lowland Scot homelands, especially relating the tale of the Protestant King William III, Prince of Orange.
Many of the settlers in the Appalachian mountains were of German origin and were named Wilhelm with the short form Willy, a common German name during that time. Those Wilhelms, who went by Bill or Billy, living in the Appalachian Mountains became known as hillbillies, that is Bills who lived in the hills.[citation needed]
The term emerged as a derogatory nickname given by the coastal plain-dwelling Southerners to the hill-dwelling settlers of Eastern Tennessee, Western Virginia (including modern West Virginia), and Eastern Kentucky, many of whom were ambivalent to the Confederacy during the American Civil War.[citation needed]
Harkins theorizes that use of the term outside the Appalachians arose in the years after the American Civil War, when the Appalachian region became increasingly bypassed by technological and social changes taking place in the rest of the country. Until the Civil War, the Appalachians were not significantly different from other rural areas of the country, but after the war, as the frontier pushed further west, the Appalachian country retained its frontier character, and the people themselves came to be seen as backward, quick to violence, and inbred in their isolation. Fueled by news stories of mountain feuds, such as that in the 1880s between the Hatfields and McCoys, the hillbilly stereotype developed in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century.

The "classic" hillbilly stereotype - the poor, ignorant, feuding family with a huge brood of children tending the family moonshine still - reached its current characterization during the years of the Great Depression, when many mountaineers left their homes to find work in other areas of the country. It was during these years that comic strips such as Lil' Abner, and films such as The Grapes of Wrath, made the "hillbilly" a common American stereotype.

The advent of the interstate highway system and television brought many previously isolated communities into mainstream United States culture in the 1950s and 1960s. The Internet continues this integration, but many communities with relatively traditional lifestyles remain throughout the Appalachian region.[citation needed]

Historically, there were conflicts between the mountain-dwelling "hillbillies" and the planters who lived on the coastal plains. During the American Civil War, many residents of western Virginia were pro-Union in that they generally did not own slaves and resented the political dominance of planters who did. The image of the Unionist mountaineer in West Virginia is misleading, however, as the mountainous counties of central, southern, and eastern West Virginia all voted for the Ordinance of Secession on May 23, 1861.[1] A total war was waged against the mountaineers in much of West Virginia, whose residents were deemed "savages" by Union military authorities. Braxton and Webster counties were particularly targeted by Gen. George Crook. "Braxton and Webster are the haunts of the worst Rebel Bushwhackers in the country," wrote Lt. Col. Rutherford B. Hayes. After the war, the Wheeling government carved two new counties out of Secessionist counties and named them after Lincoln and Grant.


[edit] Urban Slang Use
The term hillbilly is commonly used in non-Appalachian areas as a reference in describing socially backward people that fit certain "hillbilly" characteristics. In this context, it is often (though not always) derogatory. Although the described person may not reside in a region that has hills of any kind, it is substituted in place of more disparaging terms like white trash. In urban usage, it is sometimes used interchangeably for terms like Redneck.


Music
Hillbilly music was at one time considered an acceptable label for what is now known as country music. However, some artists and fans, notably Hank Williams Sr., found the term offensive even in its heyday. The label, coined in 1925 by country pianist Al Hopkins, persisted until the 1950s.

Now, the older name is widely deemed offensive (and inappropriate). However, the term hillbilly music is now sometimes used to describe old-time music. An early tune that contained the word hillbilly was "Hillbilly Boogie" by the Delmore Brothers in 1946. Earlier, in the 1920s, there were records by a band called the Beverly Hillbillies. In 1927, the Gennett studios in Richmond, Indiana, made a recording of black fiddler Jim Booker with other instrumentalists; their recordings were labeled "made for Hillbilly" in the Gennett files, and were marketed to a white audience. Also during the 1920s, an old-time music band known as the Hill Billies featuring Al Hopkins and Fiddlin' Charlie Bowman, achieved acclaim as recording artists for Columbia Records. By the late forties, radio stations broadcast music described as "hillbilly," originally to describe fiddlers and string bands, but was then used to describe the traditional music of the people of the Appalachian Mountains. The people who actually sang these songs and lived in the Appalachian Mountains never used these terms to describe their own music.
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