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The Adventures of Tintin: Volume 1 (3 Original Classics in 1) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 2. Mai 1994


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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 192 Seiten
  • Verlag: Little, Brown Books for Young Readers (2. Mai 1994)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0316359408
  • ISBN-13: 978-0316359405
  • Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: Ab 8 Jahren
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 14,9 x 1,6 x 21,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.8 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (4 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 614.622 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Mehr über den Autor

Seine Comics sind Kult - und über 80 Jahre alt. 1929 erscheint die erste Abenteuergeschichte von Tim mit der kessen Haartolle und seinem Hund Struppi. Georges Remi (1907-1983) ist Autor und Zeichner zugleich. Unter dem Pseudonym Hergé entwickelt er sich zum Meister der klaren Linie, sein Stil wird Vorbild für viele Kollegen. Im Zweiten Weltkrieg wird Hergé Kollaboration mit den Deutschen vorgeworfen, da seine Geschichten nicht frei von rassistischen Untertönen seien. Dennoch gehen sie, als Hergé ab 1946 wieder arbeiten darf, mit der Gründung der Zeitschrift "Tintin" (so der Titel der Tim-und-Struppi-Serie im Original) um die ganze Welt. Nicht nur die Bücher, sondern auch das Musée Hergé in Louvain-la-Neuve südlich von Brüssel erinnern heute an Tintin und seinen Erfinder.

Produktbeschreibungen

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Hergé, one of the most famous Belgians in the world, was a comics writer and artist. The internationally successful Adventures of Tintin are his most well-known and beloved works. They have been translated into 38 different languages and have inspired such legends as Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein. He wrote and illustrated for The Adventures of Tintin until his death in 1983.

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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Amazon Customer am 28. September 2005
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This is Volume 1 of the seven hardcover collections each other a trio of the Adventures of Tintin written and drawn by Hergé. The first is rather quaint by the overall standard of the series, but it does serve as a clear indication of how much Hergé's creation grew over time. There are a pair of even earlier adventures, "Tintin in the Soviet Union" and "Tintin in the Congo," but they are more political and cultural oddities today and not really part of the main Tintin canon (because of the political sympathies of the former and the inherent racism of the latter). Just be aware that once you start here you are going to have to complete your Tintin collection, because this is one of the landmark comic books in history:
"Tintin in America" has our hero coming to America, which is a land of Chicago gangsters and Native Americas. The art here is a bit more cartoonish than what comes later, but the most important difference is that this is basically Tintin and Snowy on their own with the wonderful cast of colorful supporting characters that end up populating the Tintin universe nowhere to be seen at this point. That may explain why Snowy "talks" a lot more in this early Tintin adventure than is his habit in later volumes. This is not a great Tintin adventure, but it is certainly an interesting one because of the way Herge presents America to his readers. Tintin arrives in Chicago to clean up the city ruled by gangster bosses and Al Capone is not happy to see the world famous reporter. Tintin survives so many attempted gangland hits that you lose count of them, and it is a toss up whether there are more last second escapes or scenes where Tintin pulls a gun on a gangster.
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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Ein Kunde am 1. Juli 1997
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
When tintin arrives in chicago in the beginning of Tintin in america,
we start out on one of the best tintin books ever. Allthough more
unbelievable than some of the later, more down to earth of Herge's
books, the book is quite entertaining and fun. The story changes
quite rapidly when the indian scene comes up, and when the indian
grounds change into a metropolotin city over night, but this book,
is still one of the best.

Bye Lars N
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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von scomoi@televar.com am 27. Dezember 1998
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
All three of these books are very entertainning to read----for all ages. They can be educational as well. My class used Tintin in America in our study of the Old American West. It was Great Fun!
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Ein Kunde am 21. September 1998
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
In addition to inculcating a sense of adventure in young readers the Tintin series helps young readers transition from picture books to regular prose. I first read the entire series in the 70's and am now buying them for my kid.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 125 Rezensionen
103 von 107 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Watch out - Small Size 14. Juli 2003
Von Giant Panda - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Watch out, this 3-in-one comes in a smaller size than the regular single adventures. Makes it harder to read and harder to enjoy the graphics.
88 von 97 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The first three standard adventures of Tintin in Hergé's canon 6. September 2005
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
This is Volume 1 of the seven hardcover collections each other a trio of the Adventures of Tintin written and drawn by Herg'. The first is rather quaint by the overall standard of the series, but it does serve as a clear indication of how much Herge's creation grew over time. There are a pair of even earlier adventures, "Tintin in the Soviet Union" and "Tintin in the Congo," but they are more political and cultural oddities today and not really part of the main Tintin canon (because of the political sympathies of the former and the inherent racism of the latter). Just be aware that once you start here you are going to have to complete your Tintin collection, because this is one of the landmark comic books in history:

"Tintin in America" has our hero coming to America, which is a land of Chicago gangsters and Native Americas. The art here is a bit more cartoonish than what comes later, but the most important difference is that this is basically Tintin and Snowy on their own with the wonderful cast of colorful supporting characters that end up populating the Tintin universe nowhere to be seen at this point. That may explain why Snowy "talks" a lot more in this early Tintin adventure than is his habit in later volumes. This is not a great Tintin adventure, but it is certainly an interesting one because of the way Herge presents America to his readers. Tintin arrives in Chicago to clean up the city ruled by gangster bosses and Al Capone is not happy to see the world famous reporter. Tintin survives so many attempted gangland hits that you lose count of them, and it is a toss up whether there are more last second escapes or scenes where Tintin pulls a gun on a gangster. The perils of Tintin continue even when our hero and his faithful terrier companion make their way out West and become involved with some of the quaint customs of the local natives.

As for "Cigars of the Pharaoh," if your understanding of human history leads you to believe that the Pharaohs did not smoke cigars, then you already have a leg up on the fact that this adventure of Tintin is not what it seems. Our hero is sailing the Mediterranean with Snowy when he encounters a strange academic type named Sophocles Sarcophagus whom he dismisses as a clumsy nitwit. Tintin also has a runin with Rastapopoulos, the film tycoon who owns Cosmos Pictures. The next thing we know we have the first appearance of the Thom(p)soms, who arrest Tintin for having heroin in his cabin. Obviously, our hero is getting to close to something, but what could it be? From an Egyptian tomb filled with cigars, to floating in an coffin on the Mediterranean, to wandering the Arabian desert, to being lost in the jungles of India, Tintin does some major traveling to solve this particular mystery. Herge certainly shows more of an understanding for various cultures than he did in the previous Tintin adventure, but the overall improvement of "Cigars of the Pharaoh" over "Tintin in America" is pretty noticeable and quite impressive when you think of the state of comic books stories in the early 1930s.

"The Blue Lotus" begins where "Cigars of the Pharaoh" left off, with Tintin and Snowy in India as the guests of the Maharaja of Gaipajama. The evil gang of international drug smugglers had been smashed and all of them are now behind bars except for the mysterious leader, who disappeared over a cliff. A visitor from Shanghai is hit with a dart dipped in Rajaijah juice, the poison of madness, which is enough to send our intrepid hero to the Chinese city where his rickshaw runs into Gibbon, an occidental who is not looking where he is going and starts beating the rickshaw driver for daring to barge into a white man. Tintin intervenes, calling the man's conduct disgraceful and Gibbon vows revenge. The next thing we know Tintin is being shot at every time he turns around. Things become even more mysterious when another bystander is hit with a Rajaijah dart and Tintin embarks on a ship for Bombay only to wake up in the home of Wang Chen-yee, who begins to unravel the mystery for our hero.

This Tintin adventure was first published in Belgium in 1934-35, but the story is actually set in 1931, which was when Japanese troops were first occupying parts of China. Herge incorporates several actual events in this narrative, including the blowing-up of the South Manchurian railway, which served as an excuse for further Japanese incursions into China, and led to Japan walking out on the League of Nations. Of course, it is the Japanese invaders who are after Tintin, who is pretty much on his own for most of this adventure until the Thom(p)sons show up with orders to arrest. The title of the story comes form an opium den that figures prominently in the resolution of the tale. "The Blue Lotus" finds Herg' fully committed to providing accurate cultural details in is stories, although this story has the added virtue of being the most "realistic" in terms of portraying current events in a world poised on the brink of war. His drawings of Asian figures can certainly be considered caricatures, but then this is pretty much true of the way he draws everybody in these stories, with the simplistic look of Tintin being the exception that proves the rule.

"The Blue Lotus" is also the adventure in which Tintin meets Chang Choug-chen, a young orphaned Chinese boy our hero saves from drowning. Chang is surprised a white devil would bother to save his life and Tintin haas to explain how not all white men are wicked. The character of Chang is based on Chang Chong-Chen,a young Chinese student who became Herg''s friend in 1934, as is the case with Chang and Tintin, and who would inspired the classic adventure "Tintin in Tibet" in 1960. "The Blue Lotus" is a first rate Tintin adventure, made all the more special because once World War II began Herg' made a concerted effort to distance his stories from the horrors of the real world. After the war Herg' would deal with East-West tensions on a completely fictional level, making this early adventure of more than passing interest in Herge's career. So by the time you get to the final story in this first trio, it should be clear to you that you are reading something special.
36 von 38 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great value for great books 21. September 2005
Von Cybazaar - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
I bought these for my seven year old son who was introduced to Tintin through a regular sized version at a friend's place. These 3-in-1 volumes are great for these reasons:

- You get 3 stories for almost the same price as 1.

- The books are more portable and easier to handle for kids

- The hardcover also makes them more durable than the regular softcover ones.

The only negative is the smaller font and picture size, but if you can deal with that, these are great!
29 von 30 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Size does Matter 13. Januar 2012
Von Lucentmoon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Adventures of Tintin are classics so there is no doubt about the content of this book; however you simply CANNOT experience Tintin in this small prints! One of the great things about Herge's Tintin is to pick up that large book with the shiny pages and simple get lost in those amazing vibrant colors and the ligne claire strips! You simple cannot get the same from these 3 in 1 edition. Anyone who has picked up a Tintin or Asterix in its original form knows what I am taking about.
23 von 24 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Small is not better! 21. Juni 2010
Von Ezcompany - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
I bought this volume to introduce my sons to the adventures of Tintin. I wish somewhere in the description it had said the book was a "pocket size" or "travel size" version. Something is lost in the minature version. I was not happy.
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