Tintin PDF Collection



1. Tintin in the Land of the Soviets (1930) Black & White

Tintin in the Land of the Soviets is the first volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who are sent to the Soviet Union to report on the policies of Joseph Stalin's Bolshevik government. Tintin's intent to expose the regime's secrets prompts agents from the Soviet secret police, the OGPU, to hunt him down with the intent to kill.

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2. Tintin In The Congo (1931) Black & White

Tintin in the Congo is the second volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who are sent to the Belgian Congo to report on events in the country. Amid various encounters with the native Congolese people and wild animals, Tintin unearths a criminal diamond smuggling operation run by the American gangster Al Capone.

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3. Tintin In America (1932)

Tintin in America is the third volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy who travel to the United States, where Tintin reports on organised crime in Chicago. Pursuing a gangster across the country, he encounters a tribe of Blackfoot Native Americans before defeating the Chicago crime syndicate.

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4. Cigars Of The Pharaoh (1934)

Cigars of the Pharaoh is the fourth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who are travelling in Egypt when they discover a pharaoh's tomb filled with dead Egyptologists and boxes of cigars. Pursuing the mystery of these cigars, they travel across Arabia and India, and reveal the secrets of an international drug smuggling enterprise.

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5. The Blue Lotus (1936)

The Blue Lotus is the fifth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. Continuing where the plot of the previous story, Cigars of the Pharaoh, left off, the story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who are invited to China in the midst of the 1931 Japanese invasion, where he reveals the machinations of Japanese spies and uncovers a drug-smuggling ring.

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6. The Broken Ear (1937)

The Broken Ear is the sixth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who pursue the thieves of a South American fetish identifiable by its broken ear. In doing so, he ends up in the fictional nation of San Theodoros, where he becomes embroiled in a civil war and discovers the Arumbaya tribe deep in the forest.

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7. The Black Island (1938)

The Black Island is the seventh volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who travel to England in pursuit of a gang of counterfeiters. Framed for theft and hunted by detectives Thomson and Thompson, Tintin follows the criminals to Scotland, discovering their lair on the Black Island.

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8. King Ottokar's Sceptre (1939)

King Ottokar's Sceptre is the eighth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. Hergé intended the story as a satirical criticism of the expansionist policies of Nazi Germany, in particular the annexation of Austria in March 1938 (the Anschluss). The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who travel to the fictional Balkan nation of Syldavia, where they combat a plot to overthrow the monarchy of King Muskar XII.

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9. The Crab With The Golden Claws (1941)

The Crab with the Golden Claws is the ninth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin and his dog Snowy, who travel to Morocco to pursue a gang of international opium smugglers.

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10. The Shooting Star (1942)

The Shooting Star is the tenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young Belgian reporter Tintin, who travels with his dog Snowy and friend Captain Haddock aboard a scientific expedition to the Arctic Ocean on an international race to find a meteorite that has fallen to the Earth.

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11. The Secret Of The Unicorn (1943)

The Secret of the Unicorn is the eleventh volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story revolves around young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy, and his friend Captain Haddock, who discover a riddle left by Haddock's ancestor, the 17th century Sir Francis Haddock, which could lead them to the hidden treasure of the pirate Red Rackham. To unravel the riddle, Tintin and Haddock must obtain three identical models of Sir Francis's ship, the Unicorn, but they discover that criminals are also after these model ships and are willing to kill in order to obtain them.

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12. Red Rackham's Treasure (1944)

Red Rackham's Treasure is the twelfth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. Completing an arc begun in The Secret of the Unicorn, the story tells of young reporter Tintin and his friend Captain Haddock as they launch an expedition to the Caribbean to locate the treasure of the pirate Red Rackham.

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13. Tintin And The Seven Crystal Balls (1948)

The Seven Crystal Balls thirteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story was cancelled abruptly following the Allied liberation in September 1944, when Hergé was accused of collaborating with the occupying Germans and banned from working. After he was cleared two years later, the story was then serialised weekly in the new Tintin magazine from September 1946 to April 1948.

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14. Prisoners Of The Sun (1949)

Prisoners of the Sun is the fourteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story tells of young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy, and friend Captain Haddock as they continue their efforts to rescue the kidnapped Professor Calculus by travelling through Andean villages, mountains, and rain forests, before finding a hidden Inca civilisation.

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15. Land Of Black Gold (1950)

Land of Black Gold is the fifteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. It was initially serialised from September 1939 until the German invasion of Belgium in May 1940, at which the newspaper was shut down and the story interrupted. After eight years, Hergé returned to Land of Black Gold, completing its serialisation in Belgium's Tintin magazine from September 1948 to February 1950, after which it was published in a collected volume by Casterman in 1950.

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16. Destination Moon (1953)

Destination Moon is the sixteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The plot tells of young reporter Tintin and his friend Captain Haddock who receive an invitation from Professor Calculus to come to Syldavia, where Calculus is working on a top-secret project in a secure government facility to plan a manned mission to the Moon.

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17. Explorers On The Moon (1954)

Explorers on the Moon is the seventeenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy, and friends Captain Haddock, Professor Calculus, and Thomson and Thompson who are aboard humanity's first manned rocket mission to the Moon.

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18. The Calculus Affair (1956)

The Calculus Affair is the eighteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The narrative follows the attempts of the young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy, and his friend Captain Haddock to rescue their friend Professor Calculus, a scientist who has developed a machine capable of destroying objects with sound waves, from kidnapping attempts by the competing European countries of Borduria and Syldavia.

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19. The Red Sea Sharks (1958)

The Red Sea Sharks is the nineteenth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The narrative follows the young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy, and his friend Captain Haddock as they travel to the (fictional) Middle Eastern kingdom of Khemed with the intention of aiding the Emir Ben Kalish Ezab in regaining control after a coup d'état by his enemies, who are financed by slave traders.

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20. Tintin In Tibet (1960)

Tintin in Tibet is the twentieth volume of The Adventures of Tintin. Hergé considered it his favourite Tintin adventure and an emotional effort, as he created it while suffering from traumatic nightmares and a personal conflict while deciding to leave his wife of three decades for a younger woman. The story tells of the young reporter Tintin in search of his friend Chang Chong-Chen, who the authorities claim has died in a plane crash in the Himalayas.

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21. The Castafiore Emerald (1963)

The Castafiore Emerald is the twenty-first volume of The Adventures of Tintin. In contrast to the previous Tintin books, Hergé deliberately broke the adventure formula he had created. It is the only book in the Tintin series where the characters remain at home in Marlinspike Hall, Captain Haddock's family estate in Belgium, and do not travel abroad or confront dangerous criminals. The plot concerns the visit of the opera singer Bianca Castafiore and the subsequent theft of her emerald.

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22. Flight 714 to Sydney (1968)

Flight 714 to Sydney is the twenty-second volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The title refers to a flight that Tintin and his friends fail to catch, as they become embroiled in a plot to kidnap an eccentric millionaire from a supersonic business jet on an Indonesian island. This album, first published in 1968, is unusual in the Tintin series for its science fiction and paranormal influences. The central mystery is essentially left unresolved.

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23. Tintin And The Picaros (1976)

Tintin and the Picaros is the twenty-third volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The narrative follows the young reporter Tintin, his dog Snowy and his friends Captain Haddock and Professor Calculus as they travel to the (fictional) South American nation of San Theodoros to rescue their friend Bianca Castafiore, who has been imprisoned by the government of General Tapioca. Once there, they become involved in the anti-government revolutionary activities of Tintin's old friend General Alcazar.

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24. Tintin And The Alph-Art (1986)

Tintin and Alph-Art is the unfinished twenty-fourth and final volume of The Adventures of Tintin. The story revolves around Brussels' modern art scene, where the young reporter Tintin discovers that a local art dealer has been murdered. Investigating further, he encounters a conspiracy of art forgery, masterminded by a religious guru named Endaddine Akass.

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25. Tintin And The Lake Of Sharks (1973)

Tintin and the Lake of Sharks is an animated film based on The Adventures of Tintin, directed by Raymond Leblanc (1972). It was not written by Hergé (who merely supervised), but by the Belgian comics creator Greg (Michel Regnier), a friend of Hergé. It was later adapted into a comic book with still images from the film used as illustrations.

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