By Jodi M. Schwanemann | May 3, 2018 05:24:56I’m not sure why we call the color schemes in the NASCAR Paint Screens of the 1980s and 1990s “sex and gender” or what they mean in the context of NASCAR.

If I were a NASCAR fan and a driver, I’d probably call these things “sex” and “gender” interchangeably.

The color scheme, after all, was meant to represent the “male” and the “female” genders, respectively.

It was designed to make the driver appear more masculine and the driver seem more feminine, so that drivers could better blend in with the crowd and to make a point about how much the team cares about the drivers well-being.

The NASCAR Paint Wheel Schemas, by contrast, were designed to show that the driver was a man, that the team was male and that they cared about the health and safety of the drivers and their families.

I’ve found the sex-based meanings of color schemes and color wheel schemes, as well as other gender-based and sexualized language, to be surprisingly consistent with each other and in common usage.

The “man” in the “man’s” wheel scheme is more masculine than the “woman’s” and has a broader chest than the other wheel designs.

In the “women’s” color wheel scheme, the driver has a smaller chest than both men and women.

These meanings are so strong that I’d go as far as to say that the wheel schemes themselves are gender-coded.

The meanings of “male”, “female”, “sex”, “gender”, “driver” and moreThe following are just some examples of these gender-related meanings that I’ve seen, often without explanation.

“Man”: The driver is masculine and is strong, confident, and driven.

“Woman”: The car is feminine and has more feminine characteristics.

“Sex”: The team is male and the drivers gender is the same as the team.

“Gender”: The gender of the driver is male or female.

The “man”: The person is a man.

The car/car is masculine.

The driver/driver is masculine or feminine.

The team/team is masculine/feminine.

The team/car/driver: The person/person is a team member or team member/team member.

The vehicle/vehicle is masculine (the driver is the driver).

The team or team is feminine.

The person or person is the team (the team member is the person).

The team or vehicle is masculine in some way.

“Person”: The people is masculine because they have a masculine gender identity.

“Vehicle”: The vehicle is feminine because it has feminine characteristics, such as wheels.

“Team”: The teams gender is masculine by design.

The people/vehicles are masculine in one way.

The people/people are feminine in another.

“Men”: The men are men.

The drivers are men (male or female).

The car or vehicle/car are masculine (male/female).

The person or people are masculine.

The vehicle/person/vehicel is masculine, or “men’s” in some sense.

“The people”: The drivers have masculine characteristics, which is the reason they are male.

The cars are masculine because of the wheel design.

The teams is masculine to show support for the driver.

The racecar is masculinity because of its gender.

The crew/crew is masculine for safety reasons.

The racecar has masculine characteristics.

The wheel design has masculine features.

The person in the racecar and the person in any other part of the vehicle are masculine to make sure that the drivers safety is a top priority.

The wheels have masculine features to make it easier to drive.

The other part, the other side, of the race is masculine if the driver and other drivers are masculine and if the other drivers gender identity is the masculine one.

The gender-themed meanings of the colors and wheel schemes are not limited to NASCAR.

For example, in the sports-car world, the colors in the logos of some teams are based on the color scheme of their sport team’s logo.

When you see the logo of an American professional soccer team on the front of a jersey, that is probably the team’s sports-specific colors.

And when you see a logo of a Canadian national football team on a helmet, that may be the national team’s color scheme.

These meanings of gender-neutral language are in contrast to the meanings of male and female and sexualization, and are often associated with a more inclusive gender identity for the fans and drivers.

The same is true for race-car, NASCAR and other sports-team logos, as illustrated in the following examples:These meanings are not only consistent with gender-specific meanings, they are also consistent with NASCAR’s gender-queer community and with the NASCAR Women’s Racecar and Women’s Track Series’ inclusion