Read The Red Sea Sharks by Hergé Online

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There's a rebellion in Khemed and the Emir's life is in danger! He has entrusted his mischievous son to Captain Haddock's care, but when an old friend of Tintin's is caught smuggling arms to the Khemed rebels, they must jump straight on a plane to find out what on earth is going on......

Title : The Red Sea Sharks
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781405206303
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 62 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

The Red Sea Sharks Reviews

  • Ahmad Sharabiani
    2018-11-11 01:53

    The Red Sea Sharks (Tintin, #19), Hergéعنوان: کوسه های دریای سرخ؛ نویسنده: هرژه، مترجم: اسمردیس؛ تهران، ونوس، 1357؛ در 62 ص

  • Maria Carmo
    2018-11-07 22:08

    In this adventure, Captain Haddock reveals his great human nature by liberating with Tintin poor people that were being smuggled to work as slaves... In the book it is said "how can this happen at this time and age?" Yet, only weeks ago, how many ships were abandoned in the Mediterranean, filled with families and people that were merely trying to find a better life? We pretend there are no slaves today, when in fact their name is often "immigrants"!Maria Carmo,Lisbon 20 January 2015.

  • Sana Heshmati
    2018-10-25 03:39

    کتابی که در پنج سال اخیر به طور دقیق صد و نه بار توسط من خوانده شده :)با این حال هنوز هم جذابیت خاصی داره وقتی میخونمش :)

  • Nabila Tabassum Chowdhury
    2018-11-14 03:02

    হেসে খেলে চারখানা তারা বসিয়ে দেয়া যেত যদি না আর্জে লোকটা কৃষ্ণাঙ্গদের বুদ্ধিমান মানুষ মনে করতেন। তবু এই বইটাতে আগের গুলোর চেয়ে উন্নতি হয়েছে, আগে কৃষ্ণাঙ্গদের অন্য কোনো প্রজাতি ভাবতেন এবং এই বইয়ে এসে মানুষ মনে করছেন তবে বুদ্ধিহীন। আবার খানিকটা দোষ আবার কাটা গেছে যখন পুরো কাহিনীটাই অবৈধ দাস ব্যবসার (ততদিনে জাতিসংঘ দাসপ্রসাকে অবৈধ ঘোষনা করবার পর বছর দশেক পেরিয়ে গেছে) বিরুদ্ধে দাঁড় করানো হয়েছে। তবুও কৃষ্ণাঙ্গদের ছবিগুলোতে আর্জের রেসিজম প্রকাশ পায় এবং সেই ছবি দেখে একজন রেসিস্টের জন্য খারাপ অনুভুতি হয়।

  • David Sarkies
    2018-11-18 05:52

    Tintin returns to the Middle East25 February 2012 Once again I simply underestimated Herge's ability to be able to exceed the benchmark that he set with his previous comic, and while the Red Sea Sharks, in the way of comedy, is probably nowhere near as farsical as the Calculus Affair, this comic still manages to raise the bar. An interesting note is that at this stage it appears that Herge is beginning to slow down on the production of comics that had pretty much been a mainstay for the previous three decades, and from here there are only another four that he produced. However, come 1959, we encounter the first of another series of classic European comics: Asterix and Obelix. However, these are another series that I will consider a little down the track, and may be ones that I would also like to read (once again being a mainstay of my childhood) but in some ways, while not wanting to underrate Asterix, I feel that they do not come close to Herge's brilliance. The Red Sea Sharks is about the illegal arms and slave trade. This is not the first comic that deals with arms smuggling (though the Broken Ear deals with a more legitimate aspect of the trade, that being made by legal corporations – as Amnesty International demonstrates, the worlds biggest arms dealers today each occupy seats on the UN security council). One noticeable thing about corporate arms dealers though is that on the surface they only interact with governments and armies and can be restricted in who they sell too, however as Mark Thomas points out in his book As Used on Nelson Mandela arms trades can include the sale of troop carriers, which enable tyranical governments to better oppress their people. After a night on the town the Captain and Tintin return to Marlinspike to discover that Prince Abdullah has been sent to stay with them after a revolt in Kemed has left his father without a throne and hiding in the mountains. The short period in Marlinspike is simply farcical, with all of the Marlinspike jokes coming thick and fast, as well as all of the annoying practical jokes that Abdullah plays. There is also Cuthburt with another strange invention, and also being as absent minded as usual. As there is an adventure on the horizon, Tintin convinces the Captain that maybe travel to the middle east is in store. Much to his disappointment (the Captain really does not seem to like adventures, he is getting a little too old) he realises that an adventure is going to be much better than putting up with the antics of Abdullah and Cuthbert. The comedy slows down a bit once they leave Europe, however much of it is tied to the fact that Captain Haddock is not much of an adventurer. In one instance they are forced to travel across country in the middle of the night to escape patrols and poor of Captain Haddock just simply cannot stay awake. However it is what Herge has sitting behind the scenes that makes this such a fascinating story. Obviously there is the arms trade, but as they discuss the arms trade it is also revealed that slaves are being traded as well, and the method is nothing short of genius. The gangsters are offering poor muslims from Sub-Saharan Africa the opportunity to take a pilgrimage to Mecca, but when they arrive at Mecca they are sold off as slaves never to be seen by their friends and family again. However they are blinded by their Islamic faith in that while it is eventually revealed to them their fate, they are torn between their duty to make the pilgrimage and the knowledge that they will never actually arrive. The way Herge paints these innocent Muslims is almost heart-wrenching. Some might suggest racism, but I do not think so because I do not see this as a criticism against Islam but rather the callousness of those who seek to use people's faith to further their own gain. Unfortunately this happens far too much, particularly in some elements of the Christian Church (though I note that Herge tends not to bring Christianity into his comics). Sometimes I wonder, with the beautiful detail that he puts into this comic, whether he was Muslim himself, but that is unclear. What we do know is that he went to extra-ordinary lengths to understand and bring a culture to us the reader. In this comic a number of re-occurring villains return. We have Dawson from The Blue Lotus, Muller from Land of the Black Gold, Mr Mate from a number of comics, and of course, the Marquis di Gorgonzolla (whom I will not name). This is not the end of some of these characters, but it seems that they are all returning to confront Tintin and his meddling ways. All in all this is a brilliant comic, and with many similar books and stories, it is something I am going to miss once I have finished the final four.

  • Sancaka
    2018-10-27 02:41

    It was the first time for me to read a comic book in English... with a BIG help from my english-indonesian dictionary. I borrowed the book from my brother.

  • Isabel
    2018-11-14 03:41

    2,5*

  • Kevin J.J. Carpenter
    2018-10-20 03:39

    Mid-air disasters and violent political feuds between two Middle-Eastern countries? Something smells fishy in the world of Hergé’s Tintin, and I think it has something to do with The Red Sea Sharks.I don’t know about all of you, but I always find it fascinating to reel back the clock to a time when airplane disasters weren’t an idle matter for a satirical comic strip and the representation of foreign, less-developed cultures could be reduced to heinous stereotypes. Certainly not ethical, but deeply fascinating.This time around we have Tintin and the lovably vexed Captain Haddock encountering every significant face from their previous adventures in a round robin of chance encounters that weave themselves together into a lukewarm narrative about slavery. There’s some exciting action scenes and the usual humour to keep you invested, mostly stemming from the Captain’s everlasting love of rum and whiskey. This is a strong entry, one of the better ones.Also, if you look carefully, you might see Al Khazneh—we all know it as the Temple of the Sun from Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade—posing as the mountain retreat of the Emir. Very cool to see Hergé using this mysterious icon, especially at such an early year. It’s a testament to his research.

  • Yusuf
    2018-10-31 05:43

    Abdullah'a ben bile gıcık oldum, o nasıl yaramaz bir çocuk yahu :)

  • Lindsay
    2018-10-20 21:47

    What can I say about Tintin? I've been a fan since I first discovered him in serialized versions of the books back in the 1960s. At the time they were published in black and white (and somewhat butchered) form in the Children's Digest magazine. I found a treasure trove of the latter in the bazaar in Karachi, and I simply drooled over the Tintin segments. A couple of years later, in Isfahan, I found a bookstore that stocked the (Methuen) English versions of Herge's masterpieces. I was in heaven.The very first Tintin title I owned was "The Red Sea Sharks," which is why it remains dear to my heart. It's probably not the best to start with, but it's the one that got me really hooked and had me seeking out all the other volumes. I haunted that book store in Isfahan on a regular basis, and whenever we would drive past it, I would look longingly out the window of our Land Rover at the titles on display in the shop window, counting my rials and planning my next acquisition.The art in the books is sublime and the stories superb. In the case of "The Red Sea Sharks," this is particularly so. By this time Herge was reaching his peak, and almost everything about the book is perfect (though, from today's perspective, one might argue that there are some racial portraits -- both in the writing and the art -- that might not be very PC).For some reason Tintin has never enjoyed the popularity in North America (outside of the province of Quebec), that he has acquired elsewhere in the world. The books have been translated into many languages (I used to own a Farsi copy) and have been printed countless times in various formats by several different publishers (though Casterman remains the publisher most associated with the series). It would be fair to say that the Tintin adventures are among the first (if not the first) graphic novels, and they have continued to enthrall audiences, both young and old, decades after Herge's death.If you've never read Tintin, then you owe it to yourself to seek out some of the books and give them a read. They're just great adventures, with fantastic art (especially the later books), a great cast of characters, and a sense of humour that always complements but never gets in the way of the story.There's a reason they remain popular: they're just that damn good!

  • Roshini
    2018-11-01 22:08

    This one takes us to familiar places and brings back familiar faces. The story isn't as interesting as some of the earlier ones, also because, if you've read the others, you find this a little repetitive. Tintin, Snowy and the Captain are back in Khemed and you have the usual betrayal, smuggling, rat-tat-tat etc. But it's nice to see Haddock back as Captain he even gives us the original “I am captain now”)! There are also new elements introduced which save the story to a great extent. The best parts of this story, however, are still the physical comedy involving Captain Haddock, Calculus and the Thomsons.

  • Rizka
    2018-10-20 21:46

    Ini niy seri Tintin yang paling gw suka!! Lucu bangeettt dan hampir semua tokohnya (Selain Tintin dan Snowy) ada. Ada Kapten Haddock, Bianca Castafiore, trus mafia yang idungnya gede (kalo ga salah namanya Rastapopoulus). Cuma yang gw lupa, Detektif Thomson & Thompson ama Prof. Calculus ada juga tao ga...Trus...umpatan2 khas Kapten Haddock juga bertebaran di sini. kaya "Sejuta topan badai!Babon bulukan!Kutu busuk!,dll."Seru..seru...;)

  • Thomas
    2018-11-08 02:49

    Wow look what TintIn has gotten himself into now...In the middle of the Red Sea on a tiny little raft salvaged from their boat that was blown to pieces by aircraft and then torpedoed and now he has landed himself right in the middle of a war.

  • Inggita
    2018-10-31 03:41

    this is where i learned about Estonia, where Piotr Skut the eyepatched accidental ally of the Captain is from), and 25 years later met someone from this country (it wasn't a country then).. in (where else) New York City... kewl!

  • Jose
    2018-10-26 02:01

    5 estrellas a todos los de Tintin, en homenaje a mi infancia.(Me gustaba el nombre de este título en español: "Stock de Coque". Y el original francés: "Coke en Stock". En inglés es malísimo).

  • Kate
    2018-10-24 05:51

    Not the greatest Tintin, but I always had a thing for Skut.

  • Michael Gerald
    2018-10-30 22:39

    Tintin is up against previous villains as Herge confronts the problem of modern-day slavery and arms trafficking. The artwork is again at par with other Tintin books and the comedy remains biting.

  • fraulein
    2018-10-28 02:46

    Yang paling epik dari petualangan ini selain pembebasan calon budak, yaah..... Umpatan - (umpatan) legendaris Haddock ( apalagi klo bukan itu? >.

  • Augusto Bernardi
    2018-10-27 01:54

    This volume was actually pretty good overall. I wasn't too interested in the story line as per say and I think it was overshadowed by some of the other elements in the comic. For startes, I really liked the cover art for this volume. It was completely unlike all the other Tintin comics and had several elements that make up an intersting cover. The stark contrast between the black cover most of the image and the blue sea with the characters on a raft in the center. It's definitely striking and intriguing. What also makes it intriguing is that the circle in the center with the black on the outside is exactly like a telescope from seamen out at sea which adds to the mystery of the comic. As for the comic, obviously there was a great chunk of the comic out at sea with all sorts of ships and boats which gives Herge the opportunity to get the different types drawn out perfectly like he often does in other volumes with cars and planes, so the change was nice. Not to mention that a lot of these scenes out at sea, completely isolated and surrounded by water, got actually pretty intense! there were some legitimate close calls that I liked. There wasn't as much culture in this volume which I usually really like an overload in Tintin comics but it did have a reasonable amount of Arabic world in it and even some of the really shady stuff the Arab world is riddled with like slavery. AS this is the nineteenth volume in the series, by now there have been several characters over the course of the series that have only appeared once so I liked that Herge brought back several of them in this edition that aren't just the same old Tintin, the captain, the two cops and the doctor. They had that several villains from the past and that annoying Arab boy with the pranks with his father.Overall, not the best but certainly not bad for a Tintin comic.

  • Tom Loock
    2018-11-08 02:56

    Part 19 of my big re-read of the whole Tintin-canon after decades ...I had not read this one before and was pleasantly surprised. It appears a bit dated but put into context when it was written (1956-58) any criticism along those lines would be unfair.Verdict: Among the better Tintins. The benefits of working with a team at Hergé studio show from this book onwards.

  • Miriam
    2018-11-02 05:41

    Tout d’abord, je vous prie d’excuser mon français – je l’apprenais à l’école il y a six ans et depuis ce temps-là, il ne s’est pas amélioré. Pardon à tous!Alors, pour commencer avec cette critique : j’adore la série de « Tintin ». Je l’adorais depuis mon enfance, parce qu’il y a des aventures, un protagoniste très aimable, un chien super mignon, et beaucoup de pays inconnus. Ce que j’adorais le plus, cependant, c’est l’amitié du capitaine Haddock et Tintin. Dans cet album, ils sont meilleurs amis pour plusieurs ans déjà, et c’est évident par le haut degré de confiance Tintin met au capitaine et vice versa. De plus, ils se complètent parfaitement quant à leurs personnalités : Tintin est un jeune homme très poli, curieux, prudent et vertueux, tandis que le capitaine est un personne très drôle (sans le faire exprès), pas du tout poli, fidèle et connaissant le monde (surtout la mer) comme personne d’autre. Ensemble, ils constituent une équipe très aimable que personne ne peut arrêter. Dans cette bande il y a beaucoup de scènes qui montrent précisément cela, surtout à la fin, quand Tintin et Haddock doivent se battre avec leurs ennemis : alors que Haddock conduit le navire, Tintin appelle à l’aide avec la radio et c’est comme ça que les deux peuvent être sauvés par les Américains avant d’être immergé dans la mer. D’ailleurs, il y a beaucoup de scènes très mignonnes : par exemple, quand un avion explose et Haddock s’inquiète pour Tintin. C’est vraiment très mignon – et drôle à la fois, parce qu’au moment d’explosion, capitaine Haddock tient une bouteille d'alcool à la main. Quand il entend l’explosion il s’inquiète pour sa bouteille d’abord, et se réjouit qu’elle est saine et sauve. Mais peu après il se rappelle que Tintin voulait voir cet avion, et à cause de sa panique soudaine, il casse sa bouteille lui-même. Naturellement ça lui rend un peu fâché, mais il s’inquiète davantage du sort de Tintin.Même si l’amitié de Tintin et Haddock dans cette bande dessinée est vraiment mignonne et il y a beaucoup de situations drôles, il y a à la fois un aspect qui est problématique : la représentation des Soudanais et Sénégalais. Certainement, avec l’esclavage moderne, Hergé choisissait un sujet assez pertinent pour cette BD. Au 21ère siècle aussi, malheureusement, elle existe encore : selon la BBC presque 30 millions gens en 162 pays doivent vivre comme esclaves (http://www.bbc.com/news/world-24573127). L’indignation de Capitaine Haddock quand il découvre que cette abomination existe encore est très compréhensible – et sa réaction de maudire les négrier avec toutes les malédictions qu’il connaît est vraiment juste. Tout de même, la description des Soudanais et Sénégalais comme des gens bonnes mais à la fois simples (tout à fait comme enfants) est problématique, c’est le moins qu’on puisse dire. Quand le Capitaine Haddock leurs expliquent qu’ils seraient vendus comme esclaves s’ils continuaient leur voyage à la Mecque, ils ne le croient pas et répètent plusieurs fois qu’ils sont simplement « de bons Musulmans » (p. 47) en pèlerinage au tombeau du Prophète. Aïe, n’est-ce pas ? Je trouve la description des Africains comme des hommes crédules, extrêmement religieux et n’étant pas conscient de leur propre sort proche de racisme. En tout cas, ça me fait grimace.D’ailleurs, leur façon de parler semble un peu simple à moi : ils tendent à commencer leurs phrases avec le même mot et la structure de leurs phrases n’a pas beaucoup de variations. Pour la plupart, l’ordre est substantif – verbe – adjectif/complément de lieu/complément de temps, etc. Par exemple : « Oui, cap’taine, bien compris. Il est très méchant, cet Arabe. On veut pas être esclaves, nous. On veut simplement aller à la Mecque. » (p. 50) Certainement, il est très difficile de nier que c’est raciste.En même temps, la chose que je trouve intéressant est qu’il y a deux personnes d’autre qui ne maîtrise pas un français parfait : Szut, l’homme d’Estonie, et le général Alcazar, venant de l’Amérique du Sud. Tandis que le dernier se distingue surtout par son accent espagnol (« yé … oui, yé voyage … Mais … excousez-moi, yé souis très pressé … Déyà en rétard à ouné rendez-vous … Yé vous quitte. » (p. 2)), la façon de parler du premier est vraiment simple. Pour la plupart, il peut seulement parler en phrases incomplètes et erronées : « Alors eux fâchés … Cassé le radio et battre avec moi … Alors moi … knock-out … Eux partis ?... » (p. 46)Malgré cette circonstance, la façon de parler des Soudanais et Sénégalais me rend mal à l’aise – peut-être c’est à cause de la combinaison simple langue en plus d’une personnalité simple. En tout cas, je le trouve très problématique et je pense qu’il est important d’être sensible en ce qui concerne la représentation des autres nationalités.En résumé, l’histoire de cette bande de Tintin présente une aventure passionnante, en figurant beaucoup de scènes mignonnes et drôles avec Tintin et capitaine Haddock (qui sont le cœur d’histoire, à mon avis). Toutefois, la BD également ouvre une fenêtre à un temps en Europe quand la représentation des autres nationalités dans la culture pop était problématique jusqu’au point d’être raciste et il est important d’être conscient de cela lors de la lecture.HERGÉ. (1958) Les Aventures de Tintin: Coke en Stock. Paris: Casterman.

  • I.D.
    2018-10-22 00:45

    A heck of a lot more text than I remembered there being. But I guess it’s a fun-ish story about breaking up a slave ring? A little culturally inappropriate for today’s audiences but nothing abnormal for the era.

  • Andrew
    2018-10-26 22:53

    great book like all the books in this series. I like this series because it has lots of action. Also the pictures are great! Although the ones in this book were not to good.

  • Heidi (KosminenK)
    2018-10-23 02:06

    Äh kun oli vähän tylsä. Seikkailu, johon liittyi lentokoneet ja orjakauppavyyhdin selvittely. Merellä noin pääosin.

  • Md. Roohul Islam
    2018-10-19 22:43

    This book has fantastic storyline and enough humor, action and adventure to keep you glued for an hour or two... :)

  • Slow Man
    2018-11-04 22:01

    Strangely, I did not enjoy this one as compared to the others. I guess I suffered a little sea sick out in the sea. 3 big fat stars for Captain Haddock.

  • Mercedé Khodadadi
    2018-11-05 02:04

    ترجیح میدادم به انگلیسی بخوانمشخط سیر داستان کمی گیجم کرد

  • Sammy
    2018-10-22 04:43

    My review, as published in Tintin Books:"The Red Sea Sharks" often gets a bit forgotten, coming on the heels of two masterpieces - Explorers on the Moon and The Calculus Affair - and preceding as it does Herge's experimental works. Which is a shame, since this is a solid adventure story, expertly rendered. (He'd been writing 'Tintin' solidly for 30 years, after all)In terms of story, things are intriguing from page one, and very little is predictable. General Alcazar and the Emir pop up early on and set the story in motion, and yet comparatively little time is spent in Khemed, and none in San Theodoros. Despite what it may look like, Herge is in fact already experimenting with formula: the plot moves fast and through various locales and episodes, yet at the same time is clearly all connected, and never feels gratuitous. Best of all, the appearances of recurring characters such as Oliveira and La Castafiore are entirely connected to the story, and help to propel the plot.Herge's artwork has reached a peak in the last few albums, and that carries on here. The sands of Khemed, the emptiness of the Red Sea and so on, contrast nicely with the vividness of Brussels and Marlinspike (particularly noticeable in that final page, which is reminiscent of the lighter mood of "The Calculus Affair"). Note, particularly, the torpedo sequence, which is intensely gripping, jumping off the page as if on film.Perhaps my favourite page is Page 60, a whole page of newspaper articles piled on top of each other. In that single page, the plotlines of the Emir, the slaves, Dawson, Allan, Tintin and Rastopopoulos (or at least his escape) are tied up, as well as a brief mention that General Alcazar has toppled his rival Tapioca again. My God!Very occasionally, in the early pages, it becomes clear that Herge had grown accustomed to havnig Tintin surrounded by friends. When he and Snowy are on their own, Tintin begins to speak a bit like an annoying children's TV presenter: "Hmmm how can I sneak past this window without being seen? I know! I'll crawl under it!" The animal-rights activist in me also ponders Herge's treatment towards animals, again seen in the destruction of a shark - however Herge himself later apologised for this, and one must admit it is a unique and clever way to resolve that particular cliffhanger! Politically, this is the angriest "Tintin" album by far. Haddock's refusal to believe that slavery still exists in the 20th century, and his growing awareness of it, is classily done. Look, it's certainly clear that his humble Muslims are quite simple characters. They're cheerful, easily contented folks with incorrect speech patterns and an inability to grasp subtle points. But... as with the pilot Piotr Skut, I would argue part of this is a language barrier issue. And I would certainly state that the artist's clear push against slavery tempers these characterisations. It seems like an odd thing to say, but I think for Herge himself he felt it necessary to draw these people as quite simple, and further hammer home the immorality of slavery. (On top of this, his clear contrast between the slaves and the debauchery of di Gorgonzola's yacht should clearly show on which side of things Herge stood).But leaving aside such implications, there is barely a wrong turn. Calculus only appears in a few frames, but has very funny cameos alongside Nestor and Abdullah. The plot comes thick and fast, utilising an old enemy of Tintin's very well. (It's strange, but unless I missed it, Tintin never actually is given a realisation moment. Somewhere between escaping the ship and seeing Rastopopoulos, he's already figured it out! I guess Herge assumed that we as the audience would pick up on it - either that or the moment was edited out between strip and album). Characters appear in context, without feeling like mere coincidences, and humour abounds without detracting from the seriousness of the situation. There may not be anything experimental about "The Red Sea Sharks", but it stands alongside "The Calculus Affair" as the best examples of Tintin doing what he does best: adventure.

  • Kamalika
    2018-10-21 03:08

    Tintin is undoubtedly, a gem of a classic.Children and adults alike can read it and enjoy all the thrills,chills and a never ending roller-coaster of fun.Its exceptionally hard to choose a favourite from the comics because,every single one of them is marvelous in its own right.I must point out a strange thing i have though: i can't enjoy any comic without Haddock in it!(PS:I'll try to keep this review spoiler free)'Tintin:The Red Sea sharks' boasts of a fast,action-packed story.And rightly so! It begins with Tintin and Captain Haddock coming out of a cinema hall,discussing the movie they watched.Haddock feels the Hero resembles someone he and Tintin knows when bam! he runs into (or knocks his head with) the very someone.And from there things go spiraling out of control.Personally i feel that this comic is very intense than Herge's other works(although i read only 6) because it deals with some serious and very shocking issues which I'll keep mum about otherwise I'll be giving the whole plot away .The action is tension-inducing,the atrocity of the villains are too extreme for a children's book to be honest(not complaining though)Tintin and Haddock's lives are put in constant danger,and we get to revisit one(or two?) character who escapes unscathed .What delighted and inspired me was that how,despite the harrowing situation they were in,Haddock's sarcasm and humor never failed to surface like bright light in the middle of darkness.And the swear words lmao! Snowy is the most intelligent dog ever.If i had a pet like him, i would have called i Snowy.And of course,'Tintin' wouldn't be 'Tintin' without our steadfast,eternally young,smart,brave,noble and cheerful ,teenage idol, the bright Belgian reporter himself!

  • Lauri
    2018-11-08 03:07

    Kronoloogiliselt viimane eesti keeli ilmunud Tintinnidest. Reporterpoiss koos oma lahutamatu kaaslase, erakordsest lollpeast ja alkohoolikust eks-kapteniga seikleb Punasel merel miskite naftašeikide valdustes, paljastab modernset orjakaubandust ja kohtub eestlasest hävituslenduri Peeter Pähkiga. Käras kah. Ilgelt palju oli miskeid tegelasi kes ilmselgelt olid varasematest Tintinni seiklustest läbi käinud aga kuna eesti keeli rohkem pole kui 6 osa (koos käesolevaga) ja miskis muus keeles ei viitsi neid muidu otsida kui just ise satuvad kuskil vastu tulema, siis jäi pool taustainfist ja kontekstist ainult aimatavaks.