Nyan C@t Free

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  1. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate


  2. almost 4 years ago on Peanuts


  3. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    I can’t believe you’ve done this.

  4. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    That’s a lot of damage

  5. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    I love the locker strips

  6. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    that’s cruel Mr. Staples

  7. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    I like ur username

  8. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    oooooooh,,, Mrs. Godfrey is sexist…

  9. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    Nathan HaleFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to searchFor other uses, see Nathan Hale (disambiguation).Nathan HaleNathan-hale-cityhall.jpgNathan Hale, by Frederick MacMonnies, City Hall Park, New YorkBornJune 6, 1755Coventry, Connecticut Colony, British AmericaDiedSeptember 22, 1776 (aged 21)New York City, Province of New YorkCause of deathHangedAlma materYale CollegeEspionage activityAllegianceUnited States

    Coat of Arms of Nathan HaleSignatureNathan Hale Signature.svgNathan Hale (June 6, 1755 – September 22, 1776) was an American soldier and spy for the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. He volunteered for an intelligence-gathering mission in New York City but was captured by the British and executed. Hale has long been considered an American hero and, in 1985, he was officially designated the state hero of Connecticut.1

    Contents1Background2Intelligence-gathering mission3Impact4Hanging site5Legacy5.1Relatives5.2Statues and appearance5.3Namesake items6See also7Notes and references7.1References7.2Bibliography7.3Further reading8External linksBackgroundNathan Hale was born in Coventry, Connecticut, in 1755, to Richard Hale and Elizabeth Strong. In 1769, when he was fourteen years old, he was sent with his brother Enoch, who was sixteen, to Yale College. Nathan was a classmate of fellow Patriot spy Benjamin Tallmadge.2 The Hale brothers belonged to the Linonian Society of Yale, which debated topics in astronomy, mathematics, literature, and the ethics of slavery. Nathan graduated with first-class honors in 1773 at age 18 and became a teacher, first in East Haddam and later in New London.3

    After the Revolutionary War began in 1775, Hale joined a Connecticut militia and was elected first lieutenant within five months.4 His militia unit participated in the Siege of Boston, but Hale remained behind. It has been suggested that he was unsure as to whether he wanted

  10. almost 4 years ago on Big Nate

    This is Big Nate