History Franchise / Tintin

4th Oct '17 4:04:30 PM MarkLungo
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Briefly, Tintin was invented by Georges Remi (AKA Creator/{{Herge}}, from his initials backwards, R.G., spelt phonetically in French) as a cartoon character for ''Le Petit Vingtième'', the children's supplement to ''Le Vingtième Siècle'' (The Twentieth Century), a conservative, Catholic newspaper in Belgium. The character was developed from Totor, a boy scout character Hergé had previously drawn for ''Le Boy-Scout Belge''. When the German occupation ended the publication of ''Le Vingtième Siècle'', the feature moved to the Brussels daily ''Le Soir'', where it became a daily newspaper strip until the Liberation in 1944. After World War 2 Tintin appeared in the new weekly comic magazine ''Tintin''. The series ran from 1929 to 1976; the incomplete ''Tintin and Alph-Art'' was released in 1986 after Hergé's death.

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Briefly, Tintin was invented by Georges Remi (AKA Creator/{{Herge}}, from his initials backwards, R.G., spelt phonetically in French) as a cartoon character for ''Le Petit Vingtième'', the children's supplement to ''Le Vingtième Siècle'' (The Twentieth Century), a conservative, Catholic newspaper in Belgium. The character was developed from Totor, a boy scout character Hergé had previously drawn for ''Le Boy-Scout Belge''. When the German occupation ended the publication of ''Le Vingtième Siècle'', the feature moved to the Brussels daily ''Le Soir'', where it became a daily newspaper strip until the Liberation in 1944. After World War 2 UsefulNotes/WorldWarII Tintin appeared in the new weekly comic magazine ''Tintin''. The series ran from 1929 to 1976; the incomplete ''Tintin and Alph-Art'' was released in 1986 after Hergé's death.



[[RippedFromTheHeadlines The real world frequently impinges upon the stories]], with many identifiable events from real life being presented with only a few slight changes of name, for example the [[UsefulNotes/TheChacoWar Grand Chapo (real life, Gran Chaco)]] war in ''The Broken Ear'', and the UsefulNotes/SecondSinoJapaneseWar in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].

The third ''[[Film/IndianaJonesAndTheLastCrusade Indiana Jones]]'' film's story was adapted from a ''Tintin'' script Creator/StevenSpielberg was writing.

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[[RippedFromTheHeadlines The real world frequently impinges upon the stories]], with many identifiable events from real life RealLife being presented with only a few slight changes of name, for example the [[UsefulNotes/TheChacoWar Grand Chapo (real life, Gran Chaco)]] war in ''The Broken Ear'', and the UsefulNotes/SecondSinoJapaneseWar in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany.UsefulNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].

The third ''[[Film/IndianaJonesAndTheLastCrusade Indiana Jones]]'' film's story for ''Film/IndianaJonesAndTheLastCrusade'' was adapted from a ''Tintin'' script Creator/StevenSpielberg was writing.
3rd Oct '17 1:26:12 PM OnGreenDolphinStreet
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Briefly, Tintin was invented by Georges Remi (AKA Creator/{{Herge}}, from his initials backwards, R.G., spelt phonetically in French) as a cartoon character for ''Le Petit Vingtième'', the children's supplement to ''Le Vingtième Siècle'' (The Twentieth Century), a conservative, Catholic newspaper in Belgium. The character was developed from Totor, a boy scout character Hergé had previously drawn for ''Le Boy-Scout Belge''. When the German occupation ended the publication of ''Le Vingtième Siècle'', the feature moved to the Brussels daily ''Le Soir'', where it became
a daily newspaper strip until the Liberation in 1944. After World War 2 Tintin appeared in the new weekly comic magazine ''Tintin''. The series ran from 1929 to 1976; the incomplete ''Tintin and Alph-Art'' was released in 1986 after Hergé's death.

to:

Briefly, Tintin was invented by Georges Remi (AKA Creator/{{Herge}}, from his initials backwards, R.G., spelt phonetically in French) as a cartoon character for ''Le Petit Vingtième'', the children's supplement to ''Le Vingtième Siècle'' (The Twentieth Century), a conservative, Catholic newspaper in Belgium. The character was developed from Totor, a boy scout character Hergé had previously drawn for ''Le Boy-Scout Belge''. When the German occupation ended the publication of ''Le Vingtième Siècle'', the feature moved to the Brussels daily ''Le Soir'', where it became
became a daily newspaper strip until the Liberation in 1944. After World War 2 Tintin appeared in the new weekly comic magazine ''Tintin''. The series ran from 1929 to 1976; the incomplete ''Tintin and Alph-Art'' was released in 1986 after Hergé's death.



[[RippedFromTheHeadlines The real world frequently impinges upon the stories]], with many identifiable events from real life being presented with only a few slight changes of name, for example the [[UsefulNotes/TheChacoWar Grand Chapo (real life, Gran Chaco)]] war in ''The Broken Ear'', and the UsefulNotes/SecondSinoJapaneseWar
in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].

to:

[[RippedFromTheHeadlines The real world frequently impinges upon the stories]], with many identifiable events from real life being presented with only a few slight changes of name, for example the [[UsefulNotes/TheChacoWar Grand Chapo (real life, Gran Chaco)]] war in ''The Broken Ear'', and the UsefulNotes/SecondSinoJapaneseWar
UsefulNotes/SecondSinoJapaneseWar in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].
27th Sep '17 2:53:28 AM Saveelich
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* ''WesternAnimation/TheAdventuresOfTintin'' (2011), a motion capture animated movie (intended to grow to a film series but the buzz has gone quiet for a while) by Creator/PeterJackson's Creator/{{WETA}} Digital and directed by Creator/StevenSpielberg.

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* ''WesternAnimation/TheAdventuresOfTintin'' (2011), a motion capture MotionCapture [[AllCGICartoon CGI]] animated movie (intended to grow to a film series but the buzz has gone quiet for a while) by Creator/PeterJackson's Creator/{{WETA}} Digital and directed by Creator/StevenSpielberg.
Creator/StevenSpielberg. It was intended to grow to a film series but the buzz has gone quiet for a while.
26th Sep '17 4:12:41 AM Saveelich
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* ''WesternAnimation/{{The Adventures of Tintin|1991}}'', a 1990s French-Canadian series coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}

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* ''WesternAnimation/{{The Adventures of Tintin|1991}}'', a 1990s French-Canadian French-Canadian-Belgian series coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}
23rd Sep '17 1:23:12 AM Saveelich
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* A 1960s Télé-Hachette and Belvision production

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* A 1960s series produced by Télé-Hachette and Belvision productionBelvision.
19th Sep '17 7:14:08 AM Saveelich
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* RuleOfTwo: Thompson and Thomson, Tintin and Snowy, Tintin and Haddock, ... all characters often seen in each others companionship.

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* RuleOfTwo: Thompson and Thomson, Tintin and Snowy, Tintin and Haddock, ...Haddock... all characters often seen in each others companionship.



* SecondPersonAttack: The Ellipse-Nelvana version is fond of this.
19th Sep '17 6:04:10 AM Saveelich
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* AdaptedOut: Three albums were never adapted in the Ellipse-Nelvana TV show for various reasons.
** ''Tintin in The Land of the Soviets'' was only available in Hergé's old black-and-white style, was essentially an anti-Soviet propaganda piece and lacked a focused plot.
** ''Tintin in the Congo'', which is infamous for its racial stereotyping and apology of colonialism (and unavailability in English at the time).
** ''Tintin and Alph-Art'', because of its incomplete status.
** The Native American subplot of ''Tintin in America'' doesn't appear in the namesake episode.
** Zloty also does not appear in the ''Cigars of the Pharaoh'' episode.
19th Sep '17 5:54:59 AM Saveelich
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* ''WesternAnimation/{{The Adventures of Tintin|1991}}'', a 1990s French-Canadian series (coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}; aired on Creator/{{HBO}}, Creator/FamilyChannel and Creator/Channel4)

to:

* ''WesternAnimation/{{The Adventures of Tintin|1991}}'', a 1990s French-Canadian series (coproduced coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}; aired on Creator/{{HBO}}, Creator/FamilyChannel and Creator/Channel4)
Creator/{{Nelvana}}
19th Sep '17 5:53:59 AM Saveelich
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* A 1990s French-Canadian series (coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}; aired on Creator/{{HBO}}, Creator/FamilyChannel and Creator/Channel4)

to:

* A ''WesternAnimation/{{The Adventures of Tintin|1991}}'', a 1990s French-Canadian series (coproduced by Ellipse and Creator/{{Nelvana}}; aired on Creator/{{HBO}}, Creator/FamilyChannel and Creator/Channel4)
17th Sep '17 8:02:14 PM Saveelich
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in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however, which are inevitably due to the context. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].

to:

in ''The Blue Lotus''. UsefulNotes/WorldWarII was hinted at less as Belgium was occupied by UsefuleNotes/NaziGermany. In this period, Hergé's stories are fanciful high-adventure yarns with no reference to war at all[[note]]There are infamous antisemitic caricatures in ''[[Recap/TintinTheShootingStar The Shooting Star]]'' however, which are inevitably due to the context.however. The newspaper ''Le Soir'' in which Hergé first published the work was headed by Nazi sympathizers during the Occupation of Belgium[[/note]].
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