In the previous article, we introduced you some information about the history of comics. Let’s continue finding out about this topic in this article.
Comic France – Belgium was heavily influenced by the US, but during World War II, the German blocking of American culture caused many Comic artists in France to create their own character styles and become famous for works about heroes. Unfortunately, when the war ended, the French government introduced a policy banning the use of violent and adult images, leading to a series of French publishers looking for and composing Comic in the same way. humor. Many very famous pre-war stories were brought back, most notably Franquin’s Spirou and Les Aventures de Tintin. The humorous style has gradually become a feature of the French-Belgian Comic. Over the next decades, French-Belgian Comic became more popular with the advent of Lucky Luke of Morris, Asterix of Rene Goscinny and Albert Uderzo.
Recently, Comic France – Belgium is known not only for its humorous style, funny elements, but also philosophical issues, psychological issues, and bold artistic experiences. Compared to the birthplace of Comic France – Belgium, America was not inferior to the early appearance of Comic. Here, Comic book form appeared first and also quickly applied publishing standards.
From 1938 to 1954 was the golden age of American Comic. World War II affected Comic this period, a series of superheroes born with simple storylines and they participated in the anti-fascist war, most notably Captain America. However, the emergence and over-development of a series of superheroes led to an explosion of violence, causing outrage and calling for a boycott of Comic all over America. This event ended the golden age of Comic and at the same time the government introduced Comic Code, which is a law about things that cannot be included in comics.