THE RED SEA. SHARKS. | One evening, at the cinema Did you enjoy the film, Captain? Oh yes ,. 50 - The chap who played the lead is a good actor. The Red Sea Sharks (The Adventures of Tintin 19). Home · The Red Size Report. DOWNLOAD PDF Tintin and the Lake of Sharks Filmbook. Read more . 3 juil. Discover ideas about Comic Covers. Booktopia has The Red Sea Sharks, The Adventures of Tintin Series: Book 19 by Herge.
|Language:||English, Spanish, Indonesian|
|Genre:||Business & Career|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Sign up for free]|
Tintin and the Red Sea Sharks - Download as PDF File .pdf) or read online. The Red Sea Sharks (French: Coke en stock) is the nineteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin, the Read Tintin - Download Tintin's adventures in PDF. The Red Sea Sharks lifts the veil on the scandal of the modern day slave trade. Hergstayed abreast of current affairs, and as was his style, for this story he wove .
Question marks are dotted all around. The question marks could practically be the cardinal points, located at the four directions of the compass.
In the s the general public could not get enough of real-life adventure stories; magazines and newspapers published articles about popular scientific endeavours. Hergread about the journey of Doctor Alain Bombard across the oceans of the world in a small boat.
This website requires cookies to provide all of its features. More information. Your e-mail:. Forgotten your password?
Enter your email below and we will send you your password:. Vous allez recevoir votre mot de passe dans quelques instants. Sorry, invalid login or password. The Red Sea Sharks - p. The Red Sea Sharks.
Story Captain Haddock simply cannot believe it, but human trafficking really is still going on, even in the twentieth century and today in the twenty-first century. Beginning at the end In classic literature a story does not usually start at the end, and nor do comic strips usually begin with the words HE END And yet this is exactly how Herglaunches the story of The Red Sea Sharks.
Cover story The front cover brings a dramatic scene up close to the reader. To the heart of the action The title-page illustration plunges us straight into the heart of the action.
Luckily, as always with Tintin, there is a happy ending Vos contributions 2 Contribuer. Tintin and Piotr Skut may not be sea gherkins like Captain Haddock but they still would never have drunk sea water. That should never be done, even in a survival situation, and it's hard to imagine that Herge did not know this. Choose a username.
If Tintin was as attentive as the reader, he would notice that while he was away an extra glass has appeared on the table. And it does not appear to contain water. Rock to the rescue The leopard may well be the fastest, fiercest animal in the wild, endowed with power and flexibility, but it is no match for a rock on the head.
Luckily for Snowy, the beast believes the little white fox terrier has knocked him out! As the leopard limps away defeated, Snowy shivers in his master's arms.
But even a fright like that is not enough to shake the bone from his jaws! Over or under Allan knows exactly what he is doing when he asks Captain Haddock the infamous question about sleeping with your beard above or below the sheets: he is out to cause trouble. Underneath the rough and unsavoury exterior lurks the mind of a cunning psychologist, capable of stirring up his adversary with a few simple words.
What's going on? A shark swallowing a mine is not going to go by unnoticed. Especially when it explodes. The red speech bubble, taking up almost all the available space at the top of the frame, says it all.
Question marks are dotted all around.
The question marks could practically be the cardinal points, located at the four directions of the compass. 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.