Please click on the album picture to view my personal library collection on : Natasja

 

By Walthery & Gos

 Natasja

Natacha is a Franco-Belgian comics series, created by François Walthéry and Gos. Drawn by Walthéry, its stories have been written by several authors including Gos, Peyo, Maurice Tillieux, Raoul Cauvin and Marc Wasterlain.[1] It was first published in the comics magazine Spirou on February 26, 1970.[2] The series eventually ended serial publication in Spirou, leaving its publisher Dupuis, and began publishing albums only through Marsu Productions in 1989, starting with the album Cauchemirage.[3]

Synopsis

It tells the adventures of a young sexy flight attendant, and her colleague and on-again off-again boyfriend Walter.

Albums

Natacha, hôtesse de l’air (1971)

Sources

Footnotes

External links

François Walthéry

 
Born 17 January 1946 (1946-01-17) (age 65)
Argenteau, Belgium
Nationality Belgian
Area(s) artist
Notable works Natacha
Rubine

François Walthéry (born 17 January 1946 in Argenteau near Liège) is a Belgian comics artist, best known for his series featuring an adventurous flight attendant, Natacha.

Biography

Walthéry began his career in 1962 during studies at the Institut Saint-Luc in Liège, when he collaborated with scenario writer Mittéï to create his first comic, Pipo.[1] The following year, Walthéry started working for Peyo, assisting on The Smurfs, Johan et Pirlouit and Benoît Brisefer. Eventually he assumed creative responsibility of the series Jacky et Célestin, taking over from Will.[1]

He started his best known work series in 1967, working with a script by Gos to create Natacha.[2] Several years in the making, the series did not make its debut until 26 February 1970, in the comics magazine Spirou.[3]

Partial bibliography

Natacha, hôtesse de l’air (1971)

Albums

Natacha, hôtesse de l’air (script by Gos), Dupuis, 1971.
  1. Natacha et le Maharadjah (script by Gos), Dupuis, 1972.
  2. La mémoire de métal (script by Étienne Borgers), Dupuis, 1974. Also contains Un brin de panique (written by Marc Wasterlain)
  3. Un Trône pour Natacha (script by Maurice Tillieux), Dupuis, 1975.
  4. Double vol, (script by Mittéï and Walthéry, Dupuis, 1976. Also contains L’étoile du berger (written by Gos) and Un tour de passe-passe (script by Lemasque).
  5. Le treizième apôtre (script by Maurice Tillieux), Dupuis, 1978.
  6. L’hôtesse et Mona Lisa (script by Mittéï, additional art by Pierre Seron), Dupuis, 1979. Also contains Natacha et les petits miquets (script by Walthéry and Mittéï).
  7. Instantanés pour Caltech (script by Étienne Borgers, additional art by Jidéhem), Dupuis, 1981.
  8. Les machines incertaines (script by Étienne Borgers, additional art by Jidéhem), Dupuis, 1983.
  9. L’ile d’outre-monde (script by Marc Wasterlain, additional art by Will), Dupuis, 1984.
  10. Le grand pari (script by Mittéï, additional art by Laudec), Dupuis, 1985.
  11. Les culottes de fer (script by Mittéï, additional art by Laudec), Dupuis, 1986.
  12. Les nomades du ciel (script by Raoul Cauvin, additional art by Laudec), Dupuis, 1988.
  13. Cauchemirage (script by Mythic, additional art by Mittéï), Marsu Productions, 1989.
  14. La ceinture du Cherchemidi (script by Peyo, additional art by Mittéï), Marsu Productions, 1992.
  15. L’ange blond (script by Maurice Tillieux, additional art by Georges Van Linthout), Marsu Productions, 1994.
  16. La veuve noire (script by Michel Dusart, additional art by Georges Van Linthout), Marsu Productions, 1997.
  17. Natacha et les dinosaures (script by Marc Wasterlain), Marsu Productions, 1998.
  18. La mer des rochers (script by Peyo), Marsu Productions, 2004.
  19. Atoll 66 (script by Guy d’Artet, additional art by Di Sano), Marsu Productions, 2007.
  20. Le Regard du Passe (script by Martens, art by Walthery), Marsu Productions, 2010.
  • Le Vieux Bleu (written by Raoul Cauvin), Dupuis, 1980 translated in Walloon under the title Li vî Bleû
  • Le p’tit bout d’chique
  1. Le p’tit bout d’chique, Marsu Productions, 1989
  2. Bout à bout (written by Serdu), Marsu Productions, 1992
  • Rubine
  1. Les mémoires troubles (written by Mythic), Le Lombard, 1993
  2. Fenêtre sur rue (written by Mythic), Le Lombard, 1994
  3. Le second témoin (written by Mythic), Le Lombard, 1995
    …later continued by other artists.

Sources

Footnotes
  1. ^ a b Lambiek Comiclopedia. “François Walthéry”. http://lambiek.net/artists/w/walthery_francois.htm
  2. ^ Dupuis Publishing. “François Walthéry”. http://www.dupuis.com/servlet/jpecat?pgm=VIEW_AUTHOR&lang=UK&AUTEUR_ID=96
  3. ^ BDoubliées. “Spirou année 1970” (in French). http://bdoubliees.com/journalspirou/annees/1970.htm

Gos

(Roland Goossens)

(b. 1/3/1937, Belgium)

De Melkwegers by Gos
De Melkwegers (Robbedoes, 24-6-1979)

Roland Goossens, better known as Gos, was one of the popular artists that published in Spirou magazine in the 1970s. Before turning to comics, Goossens worked in the Navy for eleven years. He devoted his spare time to comic strips, and his first story was published in the military magazine Nos Forces. His professional comics career began when he joined Studio Peyo. There, he assisted Peyo on several episodes of ‘Les Schtroumpfs’ and ‘Benoît Brisefer’. At the same time, he created several short stories for the magazine. He also wrote scenarios for Walthéry, including episodes of ‘Jacky et Célestin’ and the first two adventures of ‘Natacha’.

Gil Jourdan, by Gos

Gos had his breakthrough in 1969, when he took over the artwork of the popular ‘Gil Jourdan’ series from Maurice Tillieux. He illustrated the series until Tillieux’s death in 1979. In 1972, he also began a series of his own: ‘Khéna et le Scrameustache’. This humorous and friendly science-fiction comic, about an extraterrestrial cat and his earth friend, became one of Spirou’s most popular series. With adding such alien creatures as ‘Les Galaxiens’ to the series, Gos developed an entire universe around his two main characters. Since the mid-1980s, Gos’s son Walt assisted his father on the series, and later on began drawing gags with ‘Les Galaxiens’ on his own.

Scrameustache, by Gos

External links