Someone who knows how to make love in a canoe.
(A Canadian couple on a camping trip with their parents)
Mary: Dammit, there's no privacy in this cottage,
Bill: Well, we could go "fishing" tonight...
An AI trainer type in the popular video game, "Pokemon".
Usually aren't very skilled compared to other AI, (Ace Trainers, Dragon Tamers, Pokemaniacs.). They also tend to have weaker pokemon.
Player sends out Charmeleon,
Camper Todd sends out Weedle.
Charmeleon uses EMBER.
It's Super Effective!
Camper was defeated!
Camper pays like, 2 nickels and a paperclip to the Player.
A citizen of the northernmost country in North America, Canada.
People from other countries commonly stereotype Canadian culture, though usually as a joke, but, sometimes taken seriously.
The most common stereotypes include:
-Living in igloos
-Saying "eh" a lot
-Being overly nice
-Mispronouncing words such as "house", or "about". ("Aboot, Hoose".)
-Being good at hockey
-Having a unique french accent.
-Having a horse-mounted police force
-Lack of military
-A love for maple syrup
-and so forth.
Many sterotypes hold some shred of truth, as every stereotype does.
-The Canadian military is miniscule in relation to it's land mass, though it is able to do it's duty without problem, in and out of the country.
-How Canadians speak depends on the province. Newfoundlanders (or Newfies) in particular.
-The general interest in hockey seems to be higher in Canada, though the lack of teams make it difficult to win a Stanley Cup.
Canadians are usually portrayed in the media as nice people with funny accents, occasionally riding a moose, wearing a toque, and emphasizing "eh" whenever possible.
In the end, Canadians are the same as Americans, and patriotism ruins it.
The average American could just think of a Canadian as someone who grew up in a different state.
Everyone else can think of them as an American who happens to speak french.
This is assuming that American media has had a larger effect on the concerned party.