where pajama boys and perverts are welcome
Ze or It -> Zit.
Now for the list of universities which have “Pronoun Guidelines”.
That’s as good a place as any to start the process of elimination.
Here’s mine – upyours, unisex term
If not a He or a Her, then It’s It.
National disgrace. Hope the Vanderbilt alum tell Vanderbilt fund raisers to go f*ck themselves until gutsy and intelligent leaders emerge. Worked at U of Oregon!
I now understand why male college enrollment is way down.
This world is really F’d up.
You can call me ‘Mr. Tibbs’
I will never send my children to Vanderbilt. You people are nuts!!!
Does Fucking Idiot need a pronoun?
I sorta remember hearing about pronouns in school. Now I get it.
I just call everybody dickhead. “Hey, what’s up dickhead?”
“How was your weekend, dickhead?”
“There goes that fucking dickhead again!”
How about a classic Sci Fi reference? “Smeghead”
“My pronouns” is an asinine oxymoron. If it’s specific to an individual it’s called a “name”.
We in Middle Tennessee respect the people of Vanderbilt – in much the same way we respected the Howells on Gilligan’s Island, and for mostly the same reasons.
Oh yeah? My pronoun is “you.” As in, fuck all of you freaks and perverts.
Does BFH U. need any professors in English, Latin, or French? Or I could teach a special Soc. course called “The Immigrant Experience as It Applies to Overworked, Underpaid Clerical Workers in New York City Family Court.”
Keep It Simple Stupid –
Male, Female & Confused.
Use of “they”, “them” or their when referring to a singular person is incorrect. Noun and pronoun have to agree in number (singular or plural).
I once saw someone use “(s)he” as a replacement for she or he.
Dude what’s up
Made up words make me feel bad.
I sticking with the gender neutral term “asshole”.
That should be:
I am sticking with the gender neutral term “asshole”.
I have a few teenagers. How do I enroll them in BFH University? Also is there both a Florida and New York campus? Thanks so much! Looking forward to your response.
‘Fucktard’ …. works well for all ‘alternate’ gender groups
… you’re welcome …
In my effort to address them by their correct pronouns, I will just never speak to them. Ever.
OH MY, A perfect place for “Shit Pickle”.
Interesting to watch the homosexuals vs the trannies.
If gender and sexuality is fluid, if how you are has nothing to do with how you were born, then the whole “I was born gay” thing is no longer true.
Whoops! The latest hip and trendy minority group project just ate one of the previous pet projects.
Whatever happened to the good old youall?
Youall gonna eat that pie? I’ll eat it if not.
I’ll help youall drink those beers in that there cooler.
Youall are fucking stupid if you think I’m gonna call youall zir or some shit like that.
Ze asshole is not ze pussy.
@Joe: “You all” (or “y’all”) is a Southern term, and it is a plural pronoun. It is not used to refer to an individual.
Calling them “chief” might lead to them having a meltdown because you’d be perceived as either appropriating Native American culture by using the term, or — horror of horrors — implying that they’re racist because chief is also used to describe the head of a police department. Yes, they really are that stupid.
y’all is singular….all y’all is the plural form…..
@chuck: Not in the South I grew up in.
(From Mental Floss fact website:)
“Y’all” is the most identifiable feature of the dialect known as Southern American English. It simply and elegantly fills out the pronoun paradigm gap that occurs in dialects that have only “you” for both singular and plural. Even people who don’t speak the dialect, who sometimes look down on its other features, have a soft spot for “y’all.” It’s as American as can be, and it embodies our ideal national self-image: down-to-earth, charming, and useful. But there is also a mysterious side to “y’all,” and for over a century, a controversy has been brewing over what might be called the Loch Ness Monster of dialect study: the elusive singular “y’all.” There are a few who claim to have seen it in the wild, and many who denounce such claims as nonsense. Does it exist?
Most Southerners say no. The whole idea of singular “y’all” strikes them as, at best, the fanciful invention of confused and clueless Northerners, and, at worst, an outrageous insult. In the early 1900s, C. Alphonso Smith, a North Carolina-born literature professor, used to read aloud passages to his students from “Southern” novels written by Northerners that contained phrases like “Maw, y’all got a hairpin?” and “in every case the misapplied idiom was greeted with mingled incredulity and laughter.” Tearing down the myth of singular “y’all” became a matter of regional pride. As Linguist E. Bagby Atwood put it in his 1962 study of Texas English, “if anything is likely to lead to another Civil War, it is the Northerner’s accusation that Southerners use you all to refer to only one person.”