- n. Plural form of darky.
“I apologise if anyone was offended by my use of the term 'darkies' - it wasn't made with the intention of offending anyone.”
“Teachout also acknowledges that on racial matters as well, Armstrong's behavior - appearing as "King of the Zulus" at Mardi Gras, or adopting "When It's Sleepy Time Down South" as his theme song despite its reference to "darkies" - could be, to use one of his terms,”
“Den dare is dese young niggers what ain't fit to be called darkies, dat tries to ac 'eddicated, and says dat it ain't any spe'rits dat walks de earth.”
“More than once I heard people talk about not trusting someone from north of the Mason Dixon line (of which I am one), and that people of color (referred to as "darkies") were not to be trusted (most notably from the name partner of a large law firm to his client referring to another attorney in the D.C. area representing a major corporation with whom the client had business dealing with).”
“The Kentucky General Assembly, in an admittedly unusual burst of progressive-mindedness, replaced "darkies" with "people" in the official state song version back in the 50s.”
“It is in fact the notorious old song, complete with lines about happy "darkies" in the cotton fields, sung by Roger Sterling -- in black face!”
“His avatar is of the old, cranky black guy who continually gripes about his fellow "darkies" and "negras" acting all like animals and stuff.”
“Of course the "darkies" aren't going to kill the "whiteys" in their sleep.”
“Many have pointed out how the film's Afghani warlords are essentially stock Hollywood "darkies," fitting the evil dark-skinned mold perhaps too perfectly.”
“The Persians are 'darkies', sure, because, you know, neocon/wingnuts are deeply afraid of darkies.”
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