For sale - Kebra – p titre passager – Jano et Tramber by Jano - Comic Strip
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Kebra – p titre passager – Jano et Tramber

Comic Strip
Ink
50 x 35 cm (19.69 x 13.78 in.)
Price : 1,500 €  [$]

Description

Kebra – Jano et Tramber – passager clandestin – page titre – scenarise et dessine par les 2 artistes – planche originale a l’ encre de chine – format 35 x 50 – signe par tramber

Comment

Kebra est un personnage de bande dessinée inventé par Tramber et Jano. Son nom, en verlan, signifie « braque » c’est-à-dire dingue (il est vrai qu’il a souvent des réactions impulsives qui déconcertent son entourage) ou « braquer » (attaquer) car c’est un petit délinquant aux multiples délits Très populaire au milieu des années 1980, Kebra est devenu quelque temps le symbole de la contre-culture des jeunes. A ce titre, le supplément Le Petit journal du magazine Telerama n°1843 du 8 mai 1985 intitulé Savez-vous parler banlieue? est abondamment illustré de vignettes tirées de divers albums de Kebra dans lesquelles il parle verlan.

About Jano

Jean Leguay, working under the pseudonym Jano, studied fine arts in Paris for three years. He teamed up with Bertrand Tramber to create his first comic, 'Kebra', for the magazine B.D. in 1978. When the magazine folded, the 'Kebra' series was continued other magazines like Métal Hurlant, Charlie Mensuel, Rigolo, L'Echo des Savannes and Zoulou. After three albums in cooperation with Tramber, published by Les Humanoïdes Associés, Tramber continued the series on his own. In 1984, after a first trip through Africa - which resulted in the beautiful book, 'Carnet d' Arfrique' in 1986 - Jano started a new comic for the magazine Métal Aventure with the character 'Keubla'. The adventures of 'Keubla' take place in Africa, and the two stories, 'Sure la Piste du Bongo' and 'Wallaye', showed his love and affection for the African continent. For L'Écho des Savanes, Jano subsequently continued the heroine 'Gazoline', published originally in Kosmik Komiks in 1983. Also for his magazine, he took on 'Les Fabuleuses Dérives de Santa Sardinha', in 1998. Together with Dodo and Ben Radis, Jano also made the anthropological masterpiece 'Bonjour les Indes', about a trip they made through India. In addition, he illustrated the children's book 'Le Pygmée Géant' by Jean-Luc Fromental in 2000, made a collection of illustrations about the streets of Paris Text (c) Lambiek

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