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Woody or Woodie?

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  • kmac530
    replied
    Since my name is Kelly not Kellie I think you know what I vote for...

    Leave a comment:


  • StudHawk60
    replied
    Originally posted by comatus View Post
    And we're sick of the Beach Boys anyway. Right?
    ummm.....NO.

    Leave a comment:


  • JBOYLE
    replied
    Originally posted by 53 Stewed Baker View Post
    I thought it was woodeye

    pegleg

    I think you're thinking of the old Kingsmen song....
    "Louie, Louie.....Louie, Lou-eye..."

    Leave a comment:


  • 53 Stewed Baker
    replied
    I thought it was woodeye

    pegleg

    Leave a comment:


  • showbizkid
    replied
    Distinction not cost effective.

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  • comatus
    replied
    Sadly, most internet references to the Jan & Dean/Brian Wilson song that made the term, um, ubiquitous seem to be from transcription, not the copyrighted text. And we're sick of the Beach Boys anyway. Right?

    I hope no one will prove the point by the standard reference work on the subject, Urban Dictionary.

    Leave a comment:


  • JBOYLE
    replied
    Generally, in the old car world, it's Woodie.

    Example: the National Woodie Club...

    http://www.nationalwoodieclub.com/

    Leave a comment:


  • qsanford
    replied
    Originally posted by rockne10 View Post
    With the debut of the '47 prototype at the Museum for this International Meet, downplaying the answer is not an option. Is it a Woodie? Or a Woody? The Museum display says, "Woody." Not one of Merriam Webster's ancient references.
    They are practicing fiscal responsibility. There is one less letter in woody than woodie!

    Leave a comment:


  • JimC
    replied
    He actually prefers Woodrow.

    I've used both. I'm not sure it matters since it's more of a nickname than a model name.

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  • Chris_Dresbach
    replied
    I'm calling the car a Woody.

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  • rockne10
    started a topic Woody or Woodie?

    Woody or Woodie?

    With the debut of the '47 prototype at the Museum for this International Meet, downplaying the answer is not an option. Is it a Woodie? Or a Woody? The Museum display says, "Woody." Not one of Merriam Webster's ancient references.
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