You gotta love a show that introduces a long-lost brother character, then goes ahead and titles the episode "Jump the Shark" and has the boys go to a diner called "Cousin Oliver's," just to cut off criticism at the kness--
--and then make a phenomenally effective episode out of it.
The Mason-Dixon Line (or, originally, "Mason and Dixon's line") is the southernmost boundary that divided Pennsylvania from Maryland. The line was set at c.39 degrees 43' 26" north by the two British surveyors (and astronomers) Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon, who marked out the land between 1763 and 1767 at the behest of William Penn and Lord Baltimore. Before the Civil War, the line represented the division between the Southern pro-slavery and the Northern free states. Nowadays it represents the informal division between the North and the South. The line is one of the possible etymological sources for the terms "Dixie" and "Dixieland."
More color, unspoiled by meaning, and unallied with definite form, can speak to the soul in a thousand different ways. Oscar Wilde (1854-1900)