Where can I find more?

Discussion in 'Straight Adult Websites' started by stud4215, Jun 1, 2006.

  1. stud4215

    stud4215 New Member

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    Does anyone know where I can find more of this guy?
     
  2. Matthew

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    That clip is from one of the "Guys Gone Wild" videos. It's the only time I've ever seen him.
     
  3. B_Stronzo

    B_Stronzo New Member

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    I think I'm in love again... complete with a Long Island accent no less!! hubba hubba
     
  4. Wonderboy

    Wonderboy New Member

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    I wanted to see him fuck the girl/s. They had hot voices and sounded like they know what to do with a big cock :p
     
  5. bighosenow

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    This is from the Guys Gone Wild Spring Break video put out in 2002
     
  6. D_Elijah_MorganWood

    D_Elijah_MorganWood New Member

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    My God, he's perfect!
     
  7. Ethyl

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    Rendered speechless . . . for once in her life.
     
  8. stud4215

    stud4215 New Member

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    Haha, too bad there is no more of him that I can find.
     
  9. D_that's a tall order

    D_that's a tall order Account Disabled

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    Holy shit. That video covers so many of my fantasies it is not even funny. Thanks for posting!
     
  10. fredski49

    fredski49 Member

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    Its really weird his voice changes to an english accent towards the end
     
  11. B_Stronzo

    B_Stronzo New Member

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    Not so weird.

    What's odd about the mutated "Brooklyn accent" (so-called) is that much of it has its roots in Cockney English.

    When Barbra Streisand in On a Clear Day You Can See Forever fluctuates back and forth from Brooklynese and her Cockney "past life" accent she says one line to Yves Montand near the very end:

    "Didja learn that from me"??

    It's absolutely indistinguishable from a lower class English accent but she's actually saying it with her native Brooklyn inflection. There's simply no difference. So it's not surprising that guy's accent sounds that way to you.

    Remember, it's only within the last two decades that Long Island and the burroughs of New York have begun pronouncing the r at the end of a word.

    It was, until then, "muthah" for "mother"

    Here on Cape Cod the older generations still call it "clam chowdah". And "Ovah theyah on the chayah" is actually "over there on the chair". Similarly many of us use the adjective "wicked" to convey "extremely" rather than its conventional meaning.

    My mother to me when I was little: "Deah? (two syllables) Did you have a good time?" Oh mummy, it was wicked!"

    What I was saying was "extremely".

    Nobody gets that now so it's lost in general parlance. Also, we never "put the dog down" when it needed to be euthanized. We "put the dog to sleep".


    This accent (and many of its idiosyncracies) is East Anglian in derivation, however much of it is being lost to the influx of the media and the transient nature of American culture.

    Before too very long we'll all sound like John Kerry who intentionally lost his New England (or 'Hahvahd' accent) to mainstream himself :rolleyes:

    In Old Boston and down the southern coast across the penninsula of Cape Cod and greater Buzzards Bay:

    we take "bahths" and say "cahn't" for "can't"
    my mother STILL goes "dahncing" with my fahther
    we call it the "ahfternoon"
    it's NOT eight-thirty, it's "hahlf pahst eight"

    Do not confuse Brooklynese with "talkin' Bawstin" either. They are (or were) entirely separate dialects.


    Oh, and I was raised to call them "toe MAH' toes" and I'll do it until they plant me no matter who sees fit to "correct" my pronunciation.
     
  12. fredski49

    fredski49 Member

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    no but the weird thing was that it sounded like a fairly upper class english accent at times, like a private school accent, not cockney at all.
     
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