Le château de sable by Jean-Jacques Sempé - Comic Strip
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Le château de sable

Comic Strip
1970
Ink
50 x 83 cm (19.69 x 32.68 in.)
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Strips n°1 et n°2
Strips n°3 et n°4
Strips n°5 et n°6
Strips n°7 et n°8
Strips n°9 et n°10
Strip n°11
Strip n°12
Strip n°13
Strip n°14
Strip n°15
Strip n°16
Strip n°17
Strip n°18
Strip n°19
Strip n°20 et signature

Description

Strips originaux signés formant une histoire complète, 1970.

20 strips d'environ 42 x 167 mm chacun.

Encre de Chine sur papier. Les strips sont contrecollés sur une feuille de papier épais de format 504 x 835 mm.

Les dessins sont numérotés sur cette feuille, qui est également signée et datée en bas à droite.
Des versions antérieures des dessins sont visibles au verso des cases 5 et 7.

Ce dessin original a été reproduit et publié dans Des Hauts et des bas, paru en 1970 aux éditions Deno

Inscriptions

En bas à droite : Sempé 1970

Publication

  • Des hauts et des bas
  • Denoël
  • 1974-10-01
  • Double page

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About Jean-Jacques Sempé

Jean-Jacques Sempé, usually known as Sempé ( born 17 August 1932), is a French cartoonist. He is known for the series of children's books he created with René Goscinny, Le petit Nicolas, and also for his poster-like illustrations, usually drawn from a distant or high viewpoint depicting detailed countrysides or cities. Sempé was expelled from school as a young man, and then failed to pass exams for the post office, a bank and the railroad.He then found work selling tooth powder as a door-to-door salesman and also worked delivering wine by bicycle in the Gironde. After lying about his age, he joined the army in 1950, since it was “the only place that would give me a job and a bed,” he subsequently explained, and would occasionally get into trouble for drawing while he was supposed to be keeping watch during guard duty. After being discharged from the army, he moved to Paris and began working with René Goscinny. Sempé has spent most of his life in Paris.