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The Adventures of Tintin

Director Steven Spielberg's name evokes a level of cinematic genius that in this case might work against the legendary filmmaker. Audiences expecting an epic on the scale of Raiders of the Lost Ark might be slightly disappointed, but such is the problem of combining three Tintin tales into one two-hour movie. There isn't enough time to truly get to know Tintin (although a quick sweep of his European flat explains that he's solved many a mystery that winds up on the cover of international publications). The breakneck speed of the action is dizzying -- and, while not confusing, it's still a lot to take in for moviegoers who don't have the back story of Tintin's fame or reputation.

Visually, the animation far surpasses that of previous motion-capture films and is an excellent example of top-notch animated cinematography and artistry. The action sequences -- particularly those on the Unicorn -- are impressively rendered, with bodies swinging and shooting and jumping all over the screen. With his young, peppy voice, Bell hits the right note of optimism and self-confidence as the nervy Tintin. English comedians Simon Pegg and Nick Frost are perfectly cast as the bumbling look-alike Inspectors Thompson and Thomson, and Craig is appropriately evil-sounding as Sakharine and Red Rackham. And Serkis, who wowed critics as Caesar in Rise of the Planet of the Apes, continues his streak as the world's most renowned motion-capture actor. Adventure-loving tweens and Tintin fans will likely adore this globe-trotting adventure, but the rest might prefer their child heroes a little more thoroughly fleshed out.

Sours: https://www.commonsensemedia.org/movie-reviews/the-adventures-of-tintin

The new action-packed trailer for Peter Jackson and Steven Spielberg's The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn looks fairly brilliant.

In the clip we see much more than was previously shown of heroic boy reporter Tintin as he tries to unravel the mystery of the sunken treasure. It's smart, fast, funny and gorgeous – in essence it's everything Tintin should be. With any luck, that action can be maintained for the full film. (Simon Pegg, who voices Inspector Thompson, already promised that Tintin will be a "crowd-pleaser" in an interview with Wired.com.)

There's been a lot of hand-wringing about whether the Spielberg-directed 3-D movie would find itself teetering too close to the uncanny valley. How something looks on 2-D computer screens can be wildly different from how it'll appear at the multiplex, but if the action pulses throughout the entire film the way it does in this trailer, audiences will be too busy enjoying themselves to notice dips into the crevasse.

The film, based on the Belgian comic strip by Georges Remi, aka Hergé, is being produced by Jackson. The script was penned by a powerhouse writing team of Scott Pilgrim vs. the World director Edgar Wright, Doctor Who scribe Steven Moffat and Joe Cornish, the writer/director behind current buzz movie Attack the Block. It's also being voiced by a who's-who of boldface names like Pegg, Daniel Craig, Nick Frost and Andy Serkis.

The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn hits theaters Dec. 23.

See Also:- Trailer: Early Look at Spielberg’s Adventures of Tintin

Sours: https://www.wired.com/2011/07/adventures-of-tintin-trailer-2/
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Thread: The Adventures of Tintin

  1. 05-17-2011, 12:37 PM#1

    Junior Member vulrox23's Avatar

    Default The Adventures of Tintin

    [ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f3Xwta_XIJo&feature=player_embedded"]YouTube - The Adventures of Tintin - Teaser[/ame]

    anybody know the songs

  2. 05-17-2011, 03:29 PM#2

    Junior Member HPFan's Avatar

    Default Re: The Adventures of Tintin

    It's "Sands of Time" by Audiomachine!

    YouTube - Audiomachine - Sands of Time (Legend of the Guardians Trailer Music)

    I can't wait for Tintin to come out! I'm a big fan of the comics, and the movie is directed by Steven Spielberg, produced by Peter Jackson, and written by Steve Moffat (Doctor Who, Coupling) and Edgar Wright (Shaun of the Dead, Scott Pilgrim), all awesome people! I love Audiomachine, too!


  3. 07-11-2011, 11:09 AM#3

    Junior Member vulrox23's Avatar

    Default Re: The Adventures of Tintin

    new trailer is here, anybody know the 1st or 2nd song? I know the third is Sands of Time, but what's the song in the middle?


  4. 10-21-2011, 01:04 AM#4

    Member trailer_fan's Avatar

    Default Re: The Adventures of Tintin

    [ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nlE4kXKwG7Y"]The Adventures of Tintin : The Secret of the Unicorn - Official Trailer 2 [HD] - YouTube[/ame]

    The music from 0:34 to 0:46 sounds like Harry Potter. Can anyone confirm this, as well as the other pieces of music in this new trailer?


  5. 10-25-2011, 05:26 PM#5

    Member trailer_fan's Avatar

    Default Re: The Adventures of Tintin

    The music from 1:29 to the end is Sword of Omens (No Choir) - Audiomachine


  6. 11-03-2011, 12:27 PM#6

    Member yoco's Avatar

    Default Re: The Adventures of Tintin

    QuoteOriginally Posted by trailer_fanView Post

    The music from 1:29 to the end is Sword of Omens (No Choir) - Audiomachine

    Thank you! I was searching for this one!

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Blistering barnacles! Tintin is 90 years old now

Jumping jellyfish! Tintin may be 90 years old Thursday, but the boy hero is about to get himself into a whole new snake pit of scrapes.

Casterman, which publishes his comic book adventures, said a new film featuring the cub reporter by Lord of the Rings director Peter Jackson is in the pipeline, with Steven Spielberg -- who made Tintin’s first Hollywood outing in 2011 -- producing this time.

A new Tintin book is also in the offing, the Belgian publishing house said.

Speculation is mounting that the new movie is likely to be a mix of King Ottokar’s Sceptre, a swashbuckling jape from 1938 that was a thinly disguised satire on Nazi Germany’s annexation of Austria the same year, and the later story, The Calculus Affair.

Casterman’s editorial director Benoit Mouchart said that it is part of a planned trilogy of live-action Tintin films.

“There are several leads that could be taken,” he told French radio. The new film “might be a mix of King Ottokar’s Sceptre and The Calculus Affair,” a ripping yarn of Tintin and his sidekick Captain Haddock rushing to the rescue of a kidnapped scientist.

“When there is a trilogy in Hollywood, the second movie is usually a little darker, so the theory of an episode set in Syldavia (the fictional Balkan country that features in both stories) seems quite likely,” Mouchart added.

Jackson though has been tight-lipped on what adventure or adventures he would draw on for the film.

“I’ve had certain times where I thought it was going to be this or that... For a while, we were going to do Prisoners of the Sun,” he told Vox late last year.

Unfinished work

“There’s so many good stories, and I just want to see what I feel like making. There’s so many choices, and I couldn’t tell you today which way I’m going,” he added.

The first Tintin cartoons appeared in the conservative Belgian Catholic journal Le Petit Vingtième on January 10, 1929.

A book featuring the daring young journalist and his dog Snowy, Tintin in the Land of the Soviets, appeared the following year, making its creator Herge a star.

One of his most intriguing stories, Le Thermozero, which Herge abandoned in 1960 after finishing Tintin in Tibet, may finally see the light of day later this year, Casterman said.

“I would really like to publish it this year,” Mouchart said. “It is a really interesting piece of work, much more complete than Tintin and Alph-Art“ that Herge was still working on when he died in 1983.

“The story is finished, but the drawings are not totally inked,” the publisher added.

Herge had abandoned the project, which features Tintin, Captain Haddock and Professor Calculus, after drawing the first eight pages.

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Close StorySours: https://www.hindustantimes.com/books/blistering-barnacles-tintin-is-90-years-old-now/story-JtbacrvqPR6jzdF1jbJ8nO.html

Tin movie youtube tin

Tintin! Tonnerre de Brest! Mille sabords!

The beloved character … can we flash back? It is a morning in May at the Cannes Film Festival, and I am drinking my coffee in the sunlight and reading Nice-Matin, the regional paper. A back page in full color is given over to comics, and half the page is devoted to Tintin. I ask a French friend about him. "You don't know Tintin?" She is amazed. "Zut!" So loved is he, I learn, that papers would rerun his old exploits even after the death of his creator, Hergé.

This Tintin (voiced by Jamie Bell in the film) is a piece of work. He is a newspaperman who rarely seems to go to the office but can usually be found globe-trotting on an unimaginable expense account, always accompanied by his gifted dog, Snowy. Two maladroit Interpol inspectors named Thompson and Thomson (Simon Pegg and Nick Frost) are often on the same cases. A rum-soaked old sea salt named Captain Haddock (Andy Serkis) is often found nearby. Tintin looks like a prepubescent to me, but is treated by everyone as sort of an honorary grownup. His yellow hair comes up to a quiff in the front.

Tintin's adventures come in book-length, their pages the size of old Life magazines. They are drawn by the Belgian artist Hergé with elegant clarity (the "clean line" approach). Sometimes a situation will require an entire page. Starting that year at Cannes, I read every single Tintin book, and even bought a Tintin and Snowy T-shirt. My little French-English dictionary was a great help.

It was reported that Spielberg would use motion capture technology on his characters. This seemed wrong, wrong, wrong. Not only did Tintin inhabit an adamantly 2-D universe, but he was manifestly not real. Anyone could draw him; his face has two dots for eyes, little curves for eyebrows and a mouth and a nose that is like a sideways "U." To make him seem more real would be to lose Tintin.

My worries became irrelevant during the movie's opening scene. It was going to be all right. Tintin looked human, if extremely streamlined. His face, as described by an eyewitness to a police artist, would produce a sketch of … Tintin. The other characters are permitted more detail; Thomson and Thompson in particular are given noses that would make W.C. Fields weep with envy.

Spielberg and a team of artists and animators have copied not the literal look of the Tintin strips, but the feel. A more traditional 2-D approach was done for a TV series, which you can check out on YouTube; I like it, but Spielberg is more ambitious and his characters seem more believable, to the extent that anyone created by Hergé is real. The movie involves the same headlong hurtle through perilous adventures, involving dire endangerment by explosives and so on. The chase is on to find a lost treasure with ancient connections to Capt. Haddock's family.

Sours: https://www.rogerebert.com/reviews/the-adventures-of-tintin-2011
King Ottokar's sceptre - The Adventures of Tintin - FULL

She bent her knees and pulled them to her, giving me access to her weary bosom. Obviously, my hairdresser was honing her skills not only on the heads, because the black curly hairs on her pubes were trimmed in a neat tuft over the place where the.

Crimson lips converge and the protruding clitoris button is located.

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What's wrong. - Pasha was stunned, he was greatly strained that the brothers were present with all this and frankly stared at his. Mother. It's so hot, the man winked. - Okay, you will pull off the skirt yourself, otherwise he will remember in a dream.



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