Skeet is a stereotype and pejorative epithet in Newfoundland English, describing a lower class youth, "ignorant, aggressive and unruly," and use non-standard English language, drug and alcohol use, and petty crime. The term is similar to the English chav or American white trash or wigger. Sandra Clarke suggests the term may be related to the Prince Edward Island word skite (a young scoundrel).
- Hip-hop on the East Side: A Multi-sited Ethnography of Breakdancing and Rap Music from St. John’s and Grand Falls, Newfoundland. Kelly Best, Memorial University, Newfoundland and Labrador Studies, Volume 22, Number 1 (2007)
- How To Speak Like a Maritimer. Gregory Pike, Vice, August 7 2012
- Sandra Clarke (2010). Newfoundland and Labrador English. Edinburgh University Press. pp. 151–. ISBN 978-0-7486-2617-5.
- Skeets they Aren’t just for Shooting Anymore. Elliott Barrett, Sporting Life 360, May 15, 2007 Archived February 2, 2014, at the Wayback Machine.
- ‘Not the Cream of the Crop’: Using the Word 'Skeet' as Vernacular Speech in Newfoundland . Leslie Pierce, Folklore Department, Memorial University of Newfoundland, 2006.
- Best of St John's: Best of Local Slang. The Scope, 4 January 2012
- Hip-hop in a Post-insular Community: Hybridity, Local Language, and Authenticity in an Online Newfoundland Rap Group Sandra Clarke, Journal of English Linguistics, 2007