What do you think?
and the interior
That it looks pretty much like your garden variety 10 year old Toyota... This must be a trick question.
Looks solid! niiiiceee... ;)
real clean, looks good
i wish it would snow like that here :(
thats piddlyshit compared to me...hows 20 inches sound?
thats a little clean for there being snow on the ground. :?
so maybe he just cleaned it..... :rolleyes:
That's a 4Runner alright... :?
I was jokin around SJ. But seriously, we never clean our cars when there's snow on the ground. just at the end when it's all melted we flush the underbody for about half an hour then clean the rest of the car. warm weather doesn't hurt either.
If that's how you take care of your cars, I just named your proposed car club. The Racine Rust Buckets. 8O
meh. it's not really that bad. we will take them out for a quick hose down and a wipe off on the "warmer" days. but other than that, why bother.
We had just boughten it so it had to be clean to sell.. and thanks for
liking it everyone.
When we got it there was no snow..
Nice grammar! ::flame::
He's just boughten some new grammar too. 8O
Oops, look what I just found;
Chiefly Northern U.S. A past participle of buy.
1. Commercially made; purchased, as opposed to homemade: boughten bread. 2. Artificial; false. Used of teeth.
American regional dialects allow freer adjectival use of certain past participles of verbs than does Standard English. Time-honored examples are boughten (chiefly Northern U.S.) and bought (chiefly Southern U.S.) to mean “purchased rather than homemade”: a boughten dress, bought bread. The Northern form boughten (as in store boughten) features the participial ending –en, added to bought, the participial form, probably by analogy with more common participial adjectives such as frozen. Another development, analogous to homemade, is evident in bought-made, cited in DARE from a Texas informant.
why am i not surprised its from a texan?