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Evolution of the Motorcycle Rider My first bike was a Kawasaki Eliminator 250 road bicycle. I consider it to have been my training bike, and it was rather generic in the sense that it wasn't readily identifiable as a member of a specific style of motorcycle. And, more importantly, by associating with other riders, I understood that I was not readily recognizable as a member of a specific category of riders. Riders are a species all their own; and, even though there are lots of sub-classes within a class, observation has revealed that three major branches of development can account for most riders. The cruiser (Homo Draggusanus) variety is most frequently seen riding a classic Harley or even Indian-made motorcycle. He rides quite low to the floor in a Ralph-Machio-crane-kick-like position-arms high and buttocks, knees bent, feet level with buttocks. Many cruisers are involving thirty-five and sixty years old, however they constantly look fifty. If one is wearing a helmet in any way, it's a little, open-faced helmet covering bit more than the crown of his head. The helmet may contain a variety of markings, such as skulls with crossbones, or "Freedom" stickers that tend to coincide with tattoos adorning the rider. The cruiser might have a lot of metal objects hanging from several parts of his body, and he usually has matted facial hair which ranges from one-quarter inches to twelve inches in length. Members of this class also wear tattered bandanas, studded leather vests or jackets, "Born to Ride" T-shirts, or leather boots with spikes. The cruiser is usually unfit, with dark skin that is somehow both wrinkled and taut, and rotting, tobacco-stained teeth. Though most cruisers are docile unless triggered, a permanent scowl serves t.. .