Wolverine eh?. . abs lute L if always froget that 1/ 15 Canadian WITH IT. The most Canadian



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#5 - lastsummershero (10/16/2013) [+] (4 replies)
The most Canadian
User avatar #14 - captainfuckitall (10/17/2013) [+] (14 replies)
Isn't Wolverine technically British, seeing as how he was born before Canada became an independent nation?
#69 - wilfredfanforever (10/17/2013) [+] (4 replies)
You guys know who else is Canadian?
You guys know who else is Canadian?
#32 - redshinyapple (10/17/2013) [+] (9 replies)
oh mi gosh guise , every1 knows the greatest heros are canadian!
#1 - exphiidae (10/16/2013) [+] (5 replies)
Comment Picture
#78 - IFUCKRAKES (10/17/2013) [-]
An Australian plays a Canadian, and people think he's American?
User avatar #2 - jabone (10/16/2013) [+] (8 replies)
He is the most aggressive and deadliest Canadian I know. He must think it is hockey while he is fighting.
#3 to #2 - TheAnonLord ONLINE (10/16/2013) [-]
Are you forgetting our favourite psychopath?
Are you forgetting our favourite psychopath?
#82 - snakefire (10/17/2013) [+] (2 replies)
I guess wolverines just not CUT out for the job.

Lol because his hands have blades.
Are my puns hitting the mark or are they just spam at this point?
#63 - misterkuma (10/17/2013) [+] (3 replies)
Darn you Canada!
#10 - commandershit (10/16/2013) [-]
Dude what if he is actually General Canada but people in america only call him wolverine because they can't accept that he's higher ranked than their national superhero ?
User avatar #49 - buthow (10/17/2013) [+] (4 replies)
I thought he was American and brainwashed?

Don't hate me, I really don't know ._.
User avatar #55 to #49 - agrofenlas (10/17/2013) [-]
He is Canadian, and moved to the United States to escape his family.
Wolverines back story is 2 edgy 4 me.
#36 - thebigbadbeest (10/17/2013) [+] (5 replies)
if he isn't american then how did he fight in the Civil War, First and Second Wold Wars and the Vietnam conflict for the United States? this was all clearly depicted in the movie.
User avatar #47 to #36 - Crusader (10/17/2013) [-]
1 - You don't have to be American to be in the American Military
2 - Many Canadians fought in the Civil and Revolutionary Wars
3 - Given he is immortal, and the poor records at the time he could show up out of no where and claim to be an American
User avatar #30 - snakefire (10/17/2013) [-]
So is deadpool.
User avatar #24 - slapchoppin (10/17/2013) [-]
Deadpool is also Canadian
#96 - noonesperfect (10/17/2013) [-]
Know who else is also Canadian?
#76 - nuvija (10/17/2013) [-]
You know who else is Canadian?   
You know who else is Canadian?

#75 - themedianoche **User deleted account** (10/17/2013) [+] (2 replies)
The lack of Deadpool on this thread disturbs me
The lack of Deadpool on this thread disturbs me
User avatar #83 - ruebezahl (10/17/2013) [+] (5 replies)
Stupid question from a non-American: Are Americans or Canadians actually inherently able to tell whether someone is from Canada or the US based on their accent? I mean, ok, if someone has e.g. a thick southern accent, then I guess it's a no-brainer. But what about people coming from areas with less noticeable accents?

I am asking, as I never noticed any significant difference, and the Canadians who I know personally never say "eh" or "aboot" or anything like that. I was just always wondering if people in the US watch e.g. Star Trek and immediately think "A Canadian captain??" when Shatner appears.
User avatar #93 to #83 - raamageddon (10/17/2013) [-]
I've never been able to tell. And neither are some other people.

Take for instance. I'm from Las Vegas, my dad was from California and my mother from Michigan, but I live in Ohio. People have suggested that I have an "accent" of some kind, but I think it's more or less just dialect. I have a very... Distinct sound, I guess?

However. Talking with someone from New Zealand, he asked if I was from Canada. So someone from another country wasn't able to tell the difference.

I've talked with a lot of Canadians over XBL, and I usually can't tell the difference. But, that said, after they've told me, I can mentally "connect" the way they talk. It's not that they have an accent, or even that they talk differently than people I know in America, but there is a kind of tone to their voice that I've noticed that's common for people in Canada. There's this subtle undertone that I don't know how to describe, and I suppose it could be possible for someone who's particularly attuned to pick up on it.
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