NASCAR dad


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Related to NASCAR dad: Soccer moms

NASCAR dad

(ˈnæsˌkɑː)
n
(Sociology) US a stereotypical representation of a white working-class American male with a family
[C21: from NASCAR (National Association Stock Car Racing), a form of motor racing supposedly popular with this type of man]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
"The meeting and photo-op is also a great chance for House Democrats to continue making inroads with the 'NASCAR Dad' vote."
Forget the Nascar dad. The swing voter is Latino and Asian, and a new campaign Immigrant Vote 2004 hopes to register these voters and get them to the polls.
Some say the race for the NASCAR Dad vote is overblown.
In search of so-called NASCAR Dad voters, Bush could sponsor close to two dozen NASCAR teams for a year.
Like the high-fructoselaced soda given front-andcenter product placement, this underdog sports story is sweet and corny--but in just the right measure to satisfy the masses, especially 10-year-old boys and NASCAR dads who never lost touch with their inner-child.
Soccer morns and NASCAR dads: Two groups of voters who get a lot of attention from candidates and the news media.
NASCAR dads and mall maven moms) from losing another trillion in the value of their 401Ks, nothing to prevent the privatized profits and socialized risks of corporate socialism from becoming institutionalized .
SOCCER MOMS AND NASCAR DADS: Two large but amorphous groups of voters that get a lot of attention from candidates, or at least the media.
They are not just another narrow demographic like soccer moms or NASCAR dads, and there is no one button that can be pressed to capture their vote.
Women entrepreneurs have a proven voting record that far exceeds many other popularized voting blocs of the past, including "Soccer Moms," "NASCAR Dads," Hispanic voters, and the newly defined suburban vote.
The right, he says, in an effort to dissociate from the stereotype of the stuffy rich Republican has now baptized itself the party of NASCAR dads and George Jones fans--marks of "ordinary Americans."