Do a lot of people ride those in South Carolina?<br><br>Kentucky is making a law (hopefully) that will restrict the age limit and for those at a certain age, restrict the speed of them.<br><br>They do have uses....usually on farms.<br><br>
ooooh, oooh . . . we had one when i was growing up (out in the country in kansas). great times; though, our neighbors were far enough away that noise wasn't an issue. oh, and my brother and i didn't die on it. <br><br>--<br>"I am mindful that diversity is one of the strengths of the country" --president bush on 9/27/05
Ooh, don't get me started. I have had long discussions in my time with friends about the our personal definition of white trash. What do people here think? And if you are born white trash, can you transcend it, or are you always so?<br><br>We are what we repeatedly do. -Aristotle
_________________________ We are what we repeatedly do - Aristotle
Why bother having long discussions ? ?<br><br>Heres the definition <br>[color:blue]white trash noun informal offensive poor white people, esp. those living in the southern U.S.</font color=blue> <-- end story enough said<br><br>However Wikipedia has a bit more info;<br>[color:blue]From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia<br>White trash is an American ethnic slur with a social class component. It is comparable to "honky" in that it is targeted toward white people, but also carries an allegation of low social status. To call someone "white trash" is to accuse that person of being bankrupt of cultural endowment. "White trash" is not a demographic group recognized by sociology, and the phrase is offensive. Attitudes toward the phrase have softened somewhat in recent years, to the degree that some people describe themselves as "white trash", and there is a genre of rock music known proudly as "white-trash rock", but the phrase is still never found in polite contexts. "White trash" often carries associations with poverty, but not always.<br>"White trash" are perceived as having crude manners, abnormally low moral standards, and lack of cultured behavior and/or education. This group is "America's poorest and most disparaged and despised category of whiteness" (Berger 2000, p. 284). By the Fussell categorization of social class, most of these people would rank in the low and middle "prole" class. According to the Oxford English Dictionary, "white trash" first came into common use in the 1830s as a pejorative used by the slaves of upper-class Southerners, often plantation aristocrats, against poor whites, below even the status of yeomen, who worked in the fields; at the time, it was synonymous with the slurs "sand hiller" and "clay eater"; "white trash" were (hyperbolically) assumed to farm ineptly on poor land and therefore resort to eating clay in order to survive. The term involves both behavioral characteristics (such as mannerisms, lifestyle) and overt racial characteristics (whiteness). The term is widely used across the United States, not only in the South, Appalachia, and Midwest, but also in East and West Coast cities like New York and Los Angeles, as a shorthand to deride others. On the West Coast, however, the term is often used colloquially in its abbreviated form: PWT (Poor White Trash).<br>A related stereotype is that of the redneck, though they differ considerably. A rural middle-class person may proudly characterize himself as a redneck (for example, the comedian Jeff Foxworthy uses his "redneck" persona as part of his schtick), but could be genuinely offended if called "white trash." "Trash" is more pejorative, and geographically different. So-called "rednecks" tend to be exclusively rural, whereas "white trash" are just as likely to live in semideveloped or suburban areas.</font color=blue><br><br>Now I have bolded a sentence on which I believe even some of the "wealthy" fit it very well - Sooo you don't have to be poor for me to consider anyone to be White Trash a person can be rich as well.<br><br>
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