What Canadians say when they mean both the United States and Canada together, usually not including Mexico. Americans typically use this word to describe all of the US, Canada, and Mexico together, and usually only when in geography class.
American: Who's that guy?
Canadian: He's one of the best lumberjacks in all of North America.
American: Really? The whole continent? I didn't think that there were any lumberjacks in Mexico.
Dreadlocks worn by a white person (a "honky"). Often worn by trustafarians, college students, organic grocery store clerks, or other poseurs. Also called "bathroom dreadlocks," since white people must typically use specialized hair products to obtain them, whereas dreadlocks will develop naturally for most black people.
Did you see that hippie that works at the fair trade coffee shop?
Yeah, she's got a serious head of honkylocks going on there. Wonder how long that took her? She's even got the "ethnic" looking beads in it.
A hard substance used to make a paved surface (such as a road), or the paved surface its self. Types of pavement include: concrete, asphalt, cobblestones or bricks. Also used by the British as a synonym for sidewalk.
I used to live on a dirt road out in the country, but the road crew came by and put some pavement down. Now my car isn't so dirty.