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3.
This is a form of the Sparkle Shot but with 1 slight difference.

After you blow your load on a girl's face, you throw red, white and blue glitter on the slowly cooling and hardening baby batter.
Hey James, I tried that Sparkle Shot last night and ended up a Star Spangled Banner. I am doing this kindergarten teacher in her classroom right, I get up explode on her face and then tripped fell back onto a small table with red, white and blue glitter on it--it flew through the air and hit her face. She looked so beautiful! I immediately saluted her (being a former marine and all).
by PDRR October 05, 2011
29 6
 
1.
The American national anthem was written by Francis Scott Key and perfected by Jimi Hendrix
Jimi Hendrix's rendition of the star spangled banner at woodstock is beautiful
by U.S. anthem July 10, 2008
64 16
 
2.
The national anthem of the United States of America.
Star Spangled Banner

O say, can you see, by the dawn's early light,
What so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last gleaming?
Whose broad stripes and bright stars, through the perilous fight,
O'er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly streaming!
And the rockets' red glare, the bombs bursting in air,
Gave proof through the night that our flag was still there:
O say, does that star-spangled banner yet wave
O'er the land of the free and the home of the brave?
by stan21 April 24, 2006
56 23
 
4.
Quite simply, it's the national anthem of the United States of America. It was written by Francis Scott Key during the bombardment of Fort McHenry in the War of 1812. The melody was taken from a British pub song and new lyrics were added. The song is EXTREMELY difficult to sing, and even though many famous people have sung it at sporting events, VERY few have ever got it right.
I was watching the 2004 Summer Olympics on TV. They were being broadcast (taped) from Greece. The U.S. womens soccer team had won the Gold medal in the game finals. When they received their medals in a ceremony most of them joined in a vocal rendition of the star spangled banner . It was the most wretched, lousy and downright godawful version of that anthem I ever heard in my life, and I've heard plenty of horrible renditions. This was the famous 15 minutes for the ladies, since the networks, the press (and the general public pretty much too) don't really give a rat's ass about womens sports, let alone soccer as much as they do about football, baseball and basketball - especially as played by men. A moment of national pride for the U.S.A., forgotten in a flash. And so it goes.
by Starpunk October 08, 2007
23 9
 
5.
*.name of the United States of America National Anthem .
*.The most heard National anthem in the Summer olimpics .
*.One of the best national anthems , including the russian and the french anthems .
Star spangled banner =USA national Anthem
Oh say can you see.....
>on the land of the freeeeeeeee, and the home of theeee
braaaveeeeeeee
best heard with whitney houston , frank sinatra , marvin gaye or jesse maguire
by Jose gonzales April 19, 2006
22 17
 
6.
(1) ' The national anthem of the United States, based on the poem, "Defence of Fort McHenry", written in 1814 by the 35-year-old lawyer and amateur poet, Francis Scott Key, who witnessed the British Royal Navy's Chesapeake Bay bombardment of Fort McHenry during the War of 1812. The poem -- set to the tune of a popular British song, and renamed "The Star-Spangled Banner" -- soon became a well-known American patriotic song. With a range of one and a half octaves, it is known for being difficult to sing. Although the poem has four stanzas, only the first is commonly sung today. "The Star-Spangled Banner" was recognized for official use by the Navy in 1889, and by President Woodrow Wilson in 1916, and was made the national anthem by a congressional resolution on March 3, 1931 (46 Stat. 1508, codified at 36 U.S.C. § 301), which was signed by President Herbert Hoover. ' -- Wikipedia

(2) According to Kurt Vonnegut, the American national anthem is "pure balderdash", "gibberish sprinkled with question marks". (Which still doesn't prevent me from waxing sentimental over "Old Spangles", but then again I remain fond of ""Waltzing Matilda" -- once called "the unofficial national anthem of Australia" -- the jolly swagman's song now axed by the newly prim-and-proper Ozzies). -- Dinkum
EXAMPLE:

' Trout and Hoover were citizens of the United States of America, a country which was called America for short. This was their national anthem, which was pure balderdash, like so much they were expected to take seriously:

' "O, say can you see by the dawn's early light

What so proudly we hailed at the twilight's

last gleaming,

Whose broad stripes and bright stars,

thru the perilous fight

O'er the ramparts we watched were so

gallantly streaming?

And the rockets' red glare, the bombs

bursting in air,

Gave proof through the night that our

flag was still there.

O, say does that star-spangled banner

yet wave

O'er the land of the free and the home

of the brave?"

' There were one quadrillion nations in the Universe, but the nation Dwayne Hoover and Kilgore Trout belonged to was the only one with a national anthem which was gibberish sprinkled with question marks. '

-- From Kurt Vonnegut's 1973 novel "Breakfast of Champions" -- Chapter 1 (pages 7 - 8).
by Dinkum August 19, 2013
1 0
 
7.
Quite simply, it's the national anthem of the United States of America. It was written by Francis Scott Key during the bombardment of Fort McHenry in the War of 1812 (in Canada it's called "The Anglo-American War" or simply the "American War"). The melody was taken from a British pub song and new lyrics were added. The song is EXTREMELY difficult to sing, and even though many famous people have sung it at sporting events, VERY few have ever got it right.
I was watching the 2004 Summer Olympics on TV. They were being broadcast (taped) from Greece. The U.S. womens soccer team had won the Gold medal in the game finals. When they received their medals in a ceremony most of them joined in a vocal rendition of the Star Spangled Banner. It was the most wretched, lousy and downright godawful version of that anthem I ever heard in my life, and I've heard plenty of bad versions. This was the famous 15 minutes for the ladies, since the networks, the press (and the general public pretty much too) don't really give a rat's ass about womens sports, let alone soccer as much as they do about football, baseball and basketball - especially as played by men. A moment of national pride for the U.S.A., forgotten in a flash. And so it goes.
by Starpunk September 18, 2007
11 11