Tuesday, December 17th, 2013
4

The Paratrooper Was A Dog. A Dog Paratrooper. And You'll Never Believe What He Did. (He Paratrooped.)

"Brian was a tough paratrooper. He trained hard for his deployment with the British Army during . During his training, he learned how to identify minefields. Then, on the battlefield, he protected his comrades-in-arms — though not all of them made it back. On D-Day, he parachuted under heavy anti-aircraft fire onto the Continent. He was there when the Allies liberated Normandy. A few months before the war's end, he parachuted into western Germany, from where he marched to the Baltic Sea. Less than two years after the war, Brian was given an award to recognize his 'conspicuous gallantry.' But the bronze medal was not the only thing that distinguished this special soldier from the majority of his comrades:" OMG YOU WILL NEVER GUESS!

4 Comments / Post A Comment

Smitros (#5,315)

No wonder Seth Macfarlane brought him back.

"The so-called 'paradogs' (short for 'parachuting dogs')…"

Seems like a bit more respect for readers' intelligence wouldn't have been out of place.

@Setec Astrology (short for "paranormal dogs," doglike creatures just outside of our reality)
(short for "paradiddling dogs", dogs who play drums)
(short for "paradigm shifting dogs" who revolutionize our perceptions of the veterinary sciences)
(short for "parallax dogs" who seem to descend more slowly the farther away from you they are)
(short for "peregrine dogs," half-dog/half-falcon hybrids that sweep from skies, ripping at Nazis's throats with their powerful claws, infecting Nazis' eyes with long licks from their powerful tongues)
(short for "au pair dogs," who, like Nana in Peter Pan, take care of your children for substandard wages)
(short for "conjoined Irish dogs that share a single alimentary system," [pair o' dogs])

BadUncle (#153)

Yeah, yeah, he was great. But he was no Sargent Stubby.

Post a Comment