All he needed to do was tear off his shirt and start kicking someone in
Funny thing is "working class" is not what comes to my mind with Dean.
Very few core supporters tend to be "working class" or minorities for
I find it kind of ironic that he is held out as the "great liberal hope"
since his views are quite right of center. Political Compass
an interesting graph highlighting where the Dems are politically.
Sadly, most are bunched right near Bush.
Eugene Matusov wrote:
> Dear everybody-
> Dean's infamous yeargh speech after his somewhat poor performance in Iowa
> reminded me wrestling. Thanks to my son, I had to watch wrestling for
> several years. Maybe because of this experience, I was not alienated by his
> macho yeargh. He sounded like a wrestler, like Rick Flair (for those who
> knows him). I wonder if people who watch wrestling have similar feelings...
> Dean's yeargh, like wrestling, has gender and class flavor (back to our
> discussion of emotions)... It is very working class male yeargh...
> What do you think?
> PS Several years ago my son designed a website for kids from Latin American
> Center where I work. The site has been inactive for long time by now but you
> may find a spirit of wrestling it captures...
>>From: Bill Barowy [mailto:email@example.com]
>>Sent: Saturday, January 24, 2004 9:46 PM
>>Subject: Re: re internet and politics
>>On Saturday 24 January 2004 9:18 pm, N*** wrote:
>>>exactly like it, I think I might settle on calling it "yeargh".
>>I thought it was my New England ear, but after listening carefully, I
>>your spelling is better. I don't see the mp3 collection as a new
>>-- creative mixes go back even further than the birth of techno, and as
>>hosting website proclaims, the mixes don't necessarily diss, but show an
>>understanding of the personality as human. It's an enlightening website.
>>Thanks to David!
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b29 : Sun Feb 01 2004 - 01:00:10 PST