“Cowboy” is a single by Kid Rock from his album Devil Without a Cause.
He describes the song as “Lynyrd Skynyrd meets Run-D.M.C..” The song is a genre all to itself fusing elements of rap, folk and southern rock. The song samples of the piano break of the Doors “L.A. Woman”. The song was originally rejected by Atlantic Records, after Kid Rock told them it was the best song he had written to that point.” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cowboy_%28song%29
Of course we need to know the faith of her parents! The difficulties between Episcopalians and Lutherans is almost certainly the source of Gish’s art.
Youtube remixes are important. They should all have separate articles.
Hey, we’re not certain about his pie love. We’re not going speculate on a man’s pastry preferences.
Because a TARDIS is self-explanatory
THIS IS THE WORLD YOU LIVE IN! YOU’RE ALLOWING THIS TO HAPPEN!
On Wikipedia, many lists themselves contain lists.” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_lists_of_lists
The BBC iPlayer has been created such that the volume goes up to 11.” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Up_to_eleven
The Cuisine of North Dakota differs from average Midwestern cuisine in a number of ways. Though much of the Midwest has strong German influences, North Dakota also has strong influence from Norway as well as the many ethnic Germans from Russia who settled there.
As in the Midwest as a whole, meals are typically served in a smorgasbord format rather than in courses.” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cuisine_of_North_Dakota
Potter fan fiction also has a large following in the slash fiction genre, stories which feature sexual relationships that not exist in the books (shipping), often portraying homosexual pairings. Famous pairings include Harry with Draco Malfoy or Cedric Diggory, and Remus Lupin with Sirius Black. Harry Potter slash has eroded some of the antipathy towards underage sexuality in the wider slash fandom.
In the fall of 2006, Jason Isaacs, who plays Lucius Malfoy in the Potter films, said that he had read fan fiction about his character and gets “a huge kick out of the more far-out stuff.”” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Potter_Fandom
Today, the term “86”, and especially its past tense, “86’d” is widely used in American culture and beyond.
In 1947, the song “Boogie Woogie Blue Plate” by Louis Jordan, one line is “86 on the cherry pies” as one of many examples of short-order restaurant lingo.” —http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/86_%28term%29