Jean-Michel Charlier Net Worth
How rich is Jean-Michel Charlier? For this question we spent 28 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.
The main source of income: Authors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $75,9 Million.
Jean-Michel Charlier information Birth date: October 30, 1924, Li?ge, Belgium Death date: July 10, 1989, Saint-Cloud, France Birth place: Li?ge, Wallonia, Belgium Profession:Writer, Director, Actor Movies:Sky Fighters, Tintin and the Lake of Sharks
:How tall is Jean-Michel Charlier – 1,75m.
How much weight is Jean-Michel Charlier – 54kg
Jean-Michel Charlier was born on October 30, 1924 in Li?ge, Wallonia, Belgium. He was a writer and director, known for The Aeronauts (1967), Renegade (2004) and Sky Fighters (2005). He was married to Christiane. He died on July 10, 1989 in Saint-Cloud, Hauts-de-Seine, France.
Biography,Charlier was born in Liege, Belgium in 1924. In 1945 he got a job as a draughtsman in Brussels with World Press, the syndicate of Georges Troisfontaines, which worked mainly for Spirou magazine. The following year he and artist Victor Hubinon created the four-page comic strip LAgonie du Bismarck. Charlier wrote the script and also drew the ships and airplanes. In 1947 Charlier and Hubinon began the long-running air-adventure comic strip Buck Danny. After a few years, Charlier stopped all work on the drawings and concentrated only on the scenarios, on the advice of Jije, then the senior artist at Spirou.Unable to support himself writing comic scripts at a time when Dupuis concentrated almost solely on the magazine and albums were few and far between, Charlier qualified for a pilots license in 1949 and briefly flew for the airline SABENA.However the following year Charlier returned to comic strips, collaborating with Hubinon once again to create Tiger Joe for La Libre Junior, the weekly comics supplement to the journal La Libre Belgique. Charlier also continued to supply scripts for Spirou magazine, collaborating with Eddy Paape on the strip Valhardi and, in 1955, with future Asterix artist Albert Uderzo on the comic strip Belloy. Together with Hubinon, he also created some biographical comics like Jean Mermoz and Surcouf. Other long-running series he started for Spirou in the early 1950s were La Patrouille des Castors for Mitacq, and in 1951 Les Vraies Histoires de lOncle Paul (Uncle Pauls true stories), a weekly comic of four pages telling a true story. The latter series was continued from 1954 on by Octave Joly, and was a place where many young talents published their first comics, including Jean Graton, Rene Follet and Hermann Huppen.Charlier, Hubinon, Uderzo, and comic-strip writer Rene Goscinny founded the comics agency Edifrance and the magazine Pistolin in 1955, and the influential magazine Pilote in 1959, the latter shortly after its establishment acquired by French publisher Dargaud in 1960. Charlier was editor-in-chief and also wrote two stories for the first issue: Redbeard with Hubinon and Tanguy and Laverdure with Uderzo – these latter two characters would later get their own TV series as well: Les Chevaliers du Ciel, featuring Tanguy and Laverdure, was made by ORTF between 1967 and 1969, an English-dubbed version of the show being released under the title The Aeronauts. Of seminal importance for the cultural phenomenon bande dessinee turned out to be Charliers initiative as publishing co-editor to start a line of comic book books for Dargaud, collecting the stories as serialized in Pilote, becoming in effect Dargauds first comic book releases. The first title in the series, coined La Collection Pilote, was the first adventure of Asterix from Uderzo and Goscinny, a runaway success right from the bat, followed by 16 comic titles from the magazine, with the first Blueberry adventure, Fort Navajo, becoming the last to be released in 1965. After that, the collection was suspended and each comic hero hitherto featured therein, spun off in book series of their own. In order to give these releases a more mature image, the books were from the very start executed as hard cover editions for France, though they were, somewhat ironically, executed in soft cover for Charliers own native French-Belgium. More than favorably received however, the collection has attained a mythical status in the world of Franco-Belgian comics.Charlier visited the United States in 1963 and a tour of the American West inspired him to create Fort Navajo, a western series, for Pilote. He chose as artist Jean Giraud (Moebius), then a commercial illustrator who had briefly worked with Jije on Jerry Spring, a popular European western strip. Fort Navajo, later renamed Blueberry or Lieutenant Blueberry after its main character, became a popular and innovative graphic novel. In 1972 friction among the staff at Pilote caused Charlier to give up his editorial position and he worked in French television until 1976. He then worked as editor-in-chief for two years at Tintin magazine. He continued to write Blueberry and Buck Danny stories.Jean-Michel Charlier died in Saint-Cloud, France, in 1989. His main series are all continued by other writers, often chosen by Charlier himself.
Wikipedia Source: Jean-Michel Charlier