How does that not kill your boner
It's much better when they hum the national anthem with your balls in their mouth. When they hit the high notes it makes your liver quiver.
werird ass bunch
This marks the day I consider myself normal
I remember this repost it was right before the Vietnam war!!!
@maddog123 10-4 the tube tv. I remember getting our first color tv in the early 70s.
Hey, she sings just as well as Clay Aiken, Adam Lambert, Elton John....
@vikingshill It's like listening to 50 cent rap.
Hummers rule, and I ain't talking about the vehicles!
chicago police should have shown up an shot everyfuckingbody
@allcaps Sanctuary city. Cops are prevented from intervening.
Crusty said it best................
Next on the list .. Smoke two joints.. bob marley
those were Americans?
Still sounds better than Axle Rose.
Sorry I missed the party
My kind of get together
Was that treehouse?
She wasn't singing. She wants a rock.
Who thinks of this shit?
They better get to sleep soon, I'm sure they need to get up and go to work in the morning.
@happyjack never know it might be the weekend.
@whobe I'm a numbers guy, seeing as only 2 of the 7 days in a week are weekend days, there's a 71.4% chance that it's a weekday :-)
Their on a cotton farm. They wait til the sun goes down and judge the help.
@roxyblues It's "they're" Now, if they owned the cotton farm you could say something like "Their cotton farm produces some of the best cotton in the nation" That would be the correct use of their.
But who are we fooling they don't own any cotton farms, and neither do you...
@happyjack Anthony Johnson owned slaves on his tobacco farm. Just saying...
@presidenttrump if you are referring to the Casor case you are wrong. No surprise there as trump is rarely correct. Casor was an indentured servant. Not a "Slave"
@prolurkercrazy Anthony Johnson was the first legal slave owner and he owned white slaves. Just saying...
@prolurkercrazy perhaps you can rebut with fact?
@prolurkercrazy a long read but historically accurate;
Johnson was captured in his native Angola by an enemy tribe and sold to Arab slave traders. He was eventually sold as an indentured servant to a merchant working for the Virginia Company.
He arrived in Virginia in 1621 aboard the James. The Virginia Muster (census) of 1624 lists his name as "Antonio not given," recorded as "a Negro" in the "notes" column. There is some dispute among current historians as to whether this was the Antonio later known as Anthony Johnson, as the census lists several "Antonios." This one is considered the most likely.
Johnson was sold to a white planter named Bennet as an indentured servant to work on his Virginia tobacco farm. Servants typically worked under an indenture contract for four to seven years to pay off their passage, room, board, lodging and freedom dues. In the early colonial years, most Africans in the Thirteen Colonies were held under such contracts of indentured servitude. With the exception of those indentured for life, they were released after a contracted period with many of the indentured receiving land and equipment after their contracts expired or were bought out. Most white laborers also came to the colony as indentured servants.
Antonio almost lost his life in the Indian massacre of 1622 when his master's plantation was attacked. The Powhatan, who were the Native Americans dominant in the Tidewater of Virginia, were trying to repulse the colonists from their lands. They attacked the settlement where Johnson worked on Good Friday and killed 52 of the 57 men. The following year (1623) "Mary, a Negro" arrived from England aboard the ship Margaret. She was brought to work on the same plantation as Antonio, where she was the only woman. Antonio and Mary married and lived together for more than forty years. Sometime after 1635, Antonio and Mary gained their freedom from indenture. Antonio changed his name to Anthony Johnson. Johnson first enters the legal record as a free man when he purchased a calf in 1647.
Johnson was granted a large plot of farmland after he paid off his indentured contract by his labor. On 24 July 1651, he acquired 250 acres (100 ha) of land under the headright system by buying the contracts of five indentured servants, one of whom was his son Richard Johnson. The land was located on the Great Naswattock Creek which flowed into the Pungoteague River in Northampton County, Virginia.
In 1652 "an unfortunate fire" caused "great losses" for the family, and Johnson applied to the courts for tax relief. The court reduced the family's taxes and on 28 February 1652, exempted his wife Mary and their two daughters from paying taxes at all "during their natural lives." At that time taxes were levied on people not property. Under the 1645 Virginia taxation act, "all negro men and women and all other men from the age of 16 to 60 shall be judged tithable." It is unclear from the records why the Johnson women were exempted, but the change gave them the same social standing as white women, who were not taxed. During the case, the justices noted that Anthony and Mary "have lived Inhabitants in Virginia (above thirty years)" and had been respected for their "hard labor and known service".
The Casor Affair; When Anthony Johnson was released from servitude, he was legally recognized as a "free Negro." He developed a successful farm. In 1651 he owned 250 acres (100 ha), and the services of five indentured servants (four white and one black). In 1653, John Casor, a black indentured servant whose contract Johnson appeared to have bought in the early 1640s, approached Captain Goldsmith, claiming his indenture had expired seven years earlier and that he was being held illegally by Johnson. A neighbor, Robert Parker, intervened and persuaded Johnson to free Casor.
Parker offered Casor work, and he signed a term of indenture to the planter. Johnson sued Parker in the Northampton Court in 1654 for the return of Casor. The court initially found in favor of Parker, but Johnson appealed. In 1655, the court reversed its ruling. Finding that Anthony Johnson still "owned" John Casor, the court ordered that he be returned with the court dues paid by Robert Parker. This was the first instance of a judicial determination in the Thirteen Colonies holding that a person who had committed no crime could be held in servitude for life.
Though Casor was the first person declared a slave in a civil case, there were both black and white indentured servants sentenced to lifetime servitude before him. Many historians describe indentured servant John Punch as the first documented slave in America, as he was sentenced to life in servitude as punishment for escaping in 1640. The Punch case was significant because it established the disparity between his sentence as a negro and that of the two European indentured servants who escaped with him (one described as Dutch and one as a Scotchman). It is the first documented case in Virginia of an African sentenced to lifetime servitude. It is considered one of the first legal cases to make a racial distinction between black and white indentured servants.
History of these United States, University of the Commonwealth of Virginia, published in 1879
@presidenttrump your point?
@happyjack White people were slaves too, yet white people should feel guilty for the black slaves. I don't and never will.
Rock out with your cock out
why cant i get invited to those kind of parties?
I can only do one mic at a time