A segment of the biker population, comprising about 78.3%, that imagine themselves to be outlaws.
Proud to be 1%!
it is a sagging piece of skin that
connects the main tubular segment of the penis to the flesh sack that holds and supports (scrotum) the sperm producing organs (testies)
poo wee! my smeg sure needs a wash, it
is starting to emit a cheese like odour
|38.||will it float|
Recurring segment on Letterman
David Letterman: What are we playing for tonight, Alan?
Alan Kalter: Dave, tonight we're playing for a brand new monkey!
Frequently misunderstood and misapplied as a term, goth rock is an offshoot of post-punk that existed primarily during the early to mid 80s. Its reputation as the darkest and gloomiest form of underground rock is largely deserved, though today that reputation stems more from the visual style of its bands and black-clad followers. Sonically, goth rock took the cold synthesizers and processed guitars of post-punk and used them to construct sorrowful and often epic soundscapes. Early on, its lyrics were usually introspective and intensely personal, but its poetic sensibilities soon led to a taste for literary romanticism, morbidityor things like religious symbolism. Goth rock was generally not a critically acclaimed style, given its penchant for relentlessly mournful dirges, and melodramatic excess. However, it spawned a devoted, still-thriving subculture that kept its aesthetics alive long after the music's initial heyday had passed. The godfathers of goth-rock were British post-punkers Joy Division, whose bleak, remote, obsessively introspective music and lyrics laid the initial foundation for goth. But for all intents and purposes, the true birth of goth rock was "Bela Lugosi's Dead," the 1979 debut single by Bauhaus. Already chilly post-punk outfits like the Cure and Siouxsie & the Banshees became full-on goth bands around the same time, and their heavy, menacing makeup and dark clothes became an important part of their fans' expression. As goth rock's popularity spread a...more...
A troll whose disruptive posts typically proclaim that Microsoft Windows is utterly superior to other operating systems (typically Linux), and that users of other operating systems like Linux are fanatics, lunatics, zealots, communists, anti-Americans, or hippies.
Wintrolls are most commonly found on the USENET newsgroup comp.os.linux.advocacy, where for years their mantra has been that Linux is "not ready for the desktop" user market segment, and that less than 1% of desktop users run Linux.
They are also found on urbandictionary.com, where they have been posting "definitions" of Linux that say only that it's "not ready for the desktop."
"Wintroll" is always capitalized.
comp.os.linux.advocacy is full of Wintrolls!
one of the many institutions that the denizens of the internet wish to debunk. Everyone needs to feel superior somehow, and if you can prove you're better than a great segment of the world population, then you will most likely engage in an activity similar to what's been done here.
Any of the definitions here that implicate a belief as being absolutely false and those who believe it stupid and inferior.
|42.||Pardon The Interruption|
One of cable television's most popular sports programs, this two-man debate show starring Washington Post columnists Tony Kornheiser and Michael Wilbon can be found on ESPN weekdays at 5:30PM (When not pre-empted by golf, which makes me want to gouge my eyes out).more...
The beginning of the show entails a rundown of about 5 or 6 top sports headlines which are pretty much the most important articles of the day.
After the first commercial break, they'll spend "Five Good Minutes" with an athlete/coach/sportswriter, who which they'll discuss the very top sports story of the day (if its about golf, I generally take a leak-- get the picture about my sports priorities?).
It is at this juncture that they'll play their weekly "game" like "Food Chain," "Over/Under," or "Toss Up," (which is not really a game, but somehow Tony always wins. Hmmm...) or answer fan mail during "Mail Time" or assume the roles of prominent social figures in "Role Play," or as Tony likes to call it, "heads on sticks."
Finally, they'll note some daily landmarks in sports history and have Stat Boy, Tony Reali, read off the errors that each of the journalists made. At the very end, we have the "Big Finish," where both make rapid-fire comments about stories that did not merit a two-minute segment on the show.
- Tony is a shameless shill for his books, television show, or basically any project that he's attached to. Between random Beano Cook references, you'd most likely find him praising "his boy," for...