The Adventures of Tintin vol 1-24. Do you love Snowy?

The Adventures of Tintin vol 1-24

The Adventures of Tintin vol 1-24 is a full collection of Hergé‘s masterpieces.

He will be a hero symbolized for everyone from 7 to 77 years old.

Tintin is a brave reporter for Le Petit Vingtième, and his companion Snowy has gone on adventures worldwide. Beside him are Captain Haddock – a loyal, whiskey-loving friend, absent-minded Professor Tournesol, and a pair of awkward detectives, Dupond and Dupont.

hergé tintin

Captain Haddock is a close friend of the reporter. He lived at the castle of Moulinsart.

Professor Tournesol: He is another close friend. He has severe hearing loss and often has genius but bizarre inventions.

Dupont and Dupond are two humorous detectives. They have similar actions and interests but always do amusing things.học tiếng anh qua truyện tranh

Bianca Castafiore: is an opera singer. Captain Haddock hated her very much. She also has friends, Irma and pianist Wagner Inner.

The book is highly appreciated for exaggerating the character’s personalities and anthropomorphizing the dog to create a close friendship between Tintin and Snowy. Through it, the author Hergé sketched the happenings of the adventure ends. With elements of fantasy and investigation. In particular, the book is also attractive by humor.

Here you can enjoy all of the adventures of Tintin in the blinking eye.

tintin dog

  1. Tintin in the Land of the Soviets – (Tintin au pays des Soviets) (1929–1930)
  2. Tintin in the Congo – (Tintin au Congo) (1930–1931)
  3. Tintin in America – (Tintin en Amérique) (1931–1932)
  4. Cigars of the Pharaoh – (Les Cigares du Pharaon) (1932–1934)
  5. The Blue Lotus – (Le Lotus bleu) (1934–1935)
  6. The Broken Ear – (L’Oreille cassée) (1935–1937)
  7. The Black Island – (L’Ile noire) (1937–1938)
  8. King Ottokar’s Sceptre – (Le Sceptre d’Ottokar) (1938–1939)
  9. The Crab with the Golden Claws – (Le Crabe aux pinces d’or) (1940–1941)
  10. The Shooting Star – (L’Etoile mystérieuse) (1941–1942)
  11. The Secret of the Unicorn – (Le Secret de la Licorne) (1942–1943)
  12. Red Rackham’s Treasure – (Le Trésor de Rackam le Rouge) (1943)
  13. The Seven Crystal Balls – (Les Sept boules de cristal) (1943–1946)
  14. Prisoners of the Sun – (Le Temple du Soleil) (1946–1948)
  15. Land of Black Gold – (Tintin au pays de l’or noir) (1948–1950) 
  16. Destination Moon – (Objectif Lune) (1950–1953)
  17. Explorers on the Moon – (On a marché sur la Lune) (1950–1953)
  18. The Calculus Affair – (L’Affaire Tournesol) (1954–1956)
  19. The Red Sea Sharks – (Coke en stock) (1956–1958)
  20. Tintin in Tibet – (Tintin au Tibet) (1958–1959)
  21. The Castafiore Emerald – (Les Bijoux de la Castafiore) (1961–1962)
  22. Flight 714 to Sydney – (Vol 714 pour Sydney) (1966–1967)
  23. Tintin and the Picaros – (Tintin et les Picaros) (1975–1976)
  24. Tintin and Alph-Art – (Tintin et l’Alph-Art): Unfinished work, published posthumously in 1986 and republished with more material in 2004.

truyen tranh hay nhất

Hidden messages

Since its inception, the story has been controversial. In the opinion of many readers, the stories about the reporter have many political colors. In 2010, the collection of stories “Tintin in the Congo” was sued for being racist. However, Moulinsart – the organization representing Hergé – stated that they accept that “the book contains elements of the times” but firmly oppose the decision to ban its publication.cuộc phiêu lưu của tintin

“We cannot judge Tintin or Hergé based solely on current standards. If you don’t put the work in historical context, you will probably have to censor all the books published more than 50 years ago.”

Tintin represents a relatively simple message: the importance of altruism and the search for truth. The work clearly shows what Europeans think of an ever-changing world throughout the 24 titles, published mainly between the 1930s and 1970s. The fictional elements in the story are not only part of reality but also predictions about the future.

Tintin in the Congo

For example, in 1950, Tin Tin “flied” to the Moon before a man could. In several volumes, Tin Tin serves as a beacon of European humanitarianism, a model of commitment to preventing violence and coups. Hergé painted Tin Tin’s face with clear lines. It was almost expressionless, always in a neutral state. In the eyes of readers, this is the ideal emotional state.



tintin in the congo pdf

This entry was posted in . Bookmark the permalink.