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Weird Stereotypes About America Which Foreigners Found Out Are Actually True

America likes to think that their culture is superior and nothing that they do is weird at all. They expect that everybody looks up to them from other countries and that they are basically the best in every way shape and form. As an American, I don't think I'm very qualified to be the one to burst this bubble, so I'll let Redditors do it for me.

People on Reddit are sharing the weird things that Americans do that they initially thought were just silly stereotypes from films and such, but are actually very true. Some of these cultural norms are less flattering than others.

Weird Stereotypes About America Which Foreigners Found Out Are Actually True| thumbnail text - PlaidSkirtBroccoli • 1y Masked people come to your house, knock on your door asking for candy. Mostly it's just packs of kids but sometimes whole families. This was my friends Halloween culture shock. 1.7k ...
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According To Twitter, Here Are The Worst Yet Funniest Movie Stereotypes

If you've watched enough movies, you start to become familiar with the Cliche's associated with certain types of people. You know, all those movie character stereotypes like the competitive soccer mom, the kind-hearted cop or the fat best friend. They can be tiresome, but when called out and identified, they're actually pretty funny. Rory Turnbull, an assistant linguistics professor in Hawaii (according to his Twitter bio) tweeted a movie trope about his profession that nailed the stereotype so hard the tweet went totally viral. 

Movie Stereotypes
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This Couple Hilariously Recreates Stereotyped Profiles On Tinder

In "Dressing Up As Tinder Cliches", a couple decided to have a little fun with Tinder and to recreate the stereotypes and clichés met on the famous dating app. Via: Ufunk

recreating tinder profiles for ironic fun
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Ever since the beginning of time, things have been exactly the same. Boys wear pink, girls wear blue. Boys wear dresses, and girls can't. 13-Year-Old Ella Fields decided to create a short film, "Stereo", in which gender roles are reversed in order to show 'stereotypes are meaningless'. The film was written, directed, and edited by Fields as part of an assignment from the Cinematic Arts Academy at Millikan Middle School in Los Angeles.