‘You Had Me At Meah!’: ONLY Serious Deer Hunters Will APPRECIATE This Hilarious Video

This is not your regular little radio play breakup song. No, but it's making fun of them.

Written by Outdoor Beasts Staff on November 14, 2017

This is not your regular little radio play breakup song.

No, but it’s making fun of them.

What if that buck on your wall could tell his side of the story? Or better still, sing it. Would it sound something like this parody piece?

Show your buddies who don’t hunt, too, but be ready to explain the parts that only an actual hunter would understand.

It’ doesn’t pull punches, either.

It gets into the less pleasant bits about what you do after the kill.

You didn’t have to gut me in that field, and cut the meat off my back.

Skin me, turn me into jerky or mount my rack.

Because you had me at meah.

They somehow managed to use the lamenting language of the ballad to describe exactly what happened with that knife.

“Then I felt your knife go deep down inside my b-hole and you cut me all the way to my neck”

Like we said, not your regular little radio play breakup song.

But it’s doing a real solid job of poking fun at them.

Get Doug Giles’ book, Rise, Kill and Eat: A Theology of Hunting from Genesis to Revelation today!

If a person looked to Scripture and paid particular attention to the passages within the Bible that address the topic of hunting, then they’d walk away thinking not only is hunting animals tolerated but it is endorsed by God. And that’s exactly what this little book is about: proving that God, from Genesis to Revelation, is extremely cool with hunters and hunting. I’ll go out on a biblical limb and claim right off the bat that you cannot show me, through the balance of the Bible, that the God of the Scripture is against the responsible killing and the grilling of the animals He created. ~Doug Giles


Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.