Been Had Money Guy Knows His Audience
Just when you think that he has finished been hading money, he hads some more!
It’s really hard to finish a game of pool with this guy! “Come on, Brian, we are trying to play pool!”
I know you’re not going to believe this, but the YouTube comments on this video are incredibly racist! Weird. According to the monster squad over there, he made this money from raping white women and is also on welfare. Perfect. Obama 2012. What happened to all the intelligent, thoughtful people who usually comment on YouTube? There was probably a gay retard video that demanded their commenting attention. Racism will always be placed on the YouTube backburner when things that are gay and retarded need to be called so.
That being said, lovinmydobies‘s comment: “Have you been had an english class?” made me LOL. It’s true! He is very hard to understand and that is not a standard verb conjugation! Although, that’s part of the point, isn’t it? To wit:
“Correct” English usage is, as a practical matter, a function of whom you’re talking to and how you want that person to respond — not just to your utterance but also to you. In other words, a large part of the agenda of any communication is rhetorical and depends on what some rhet-scholars call “Audience” or “Discourse Community.” And the United States obviously has a huge number of such Discourse Communities, many of them regional and/or cultural dialects of English: Black English, Latino English, Rural Southern, Urban Southern, Standard Upper-Midwest, Maine Yankee, East-Texas Bayou, Boston BlueCollar, on and on. Everybody knows this. What not everyone knows — especially not certain Prescriptivists — is that many of these non-SWE dialects have their own highly developed and internally consistent grammars, and that some of these dialects’ usage norms actually make more linguistic/aesthetic sense than do their Standard counterparts (see INTERPOLATION). Plus, of course, there are innumerable sub- and subsubdialects based on all sorts of things that have nothing to do with locale or ethnicity — Medical-School English, Peorians-Who-Follow-Pro-Wrestling-Closely English, Twelve-Year-Old-Males-Whose-Worldview-Is-Deeply-Informed-By-South-Park English — and that are nearly incomprehensible to anyone who isn’t inside their very tight and specific Discourse Community (which of course is part of their function).
“Tense Present: Democracy, English, and the Wars over Usage,” Wallace, Harper’s, Apr. 2001