The Seven Crystal Balls Paperback
Part of the The Adventures of Tintin series
Herge's classic comic book creation Tintin is one of the most iconic characters in children's books.
These highly collectible editions of the original 24 adventures will delight Tintin fans old and new.
Perfect for lovers of graphic novels, mysteries and historical adventures. The world's most famous travelling reporter is faced with an ancient Inca curse, which is causing its victims to fall into a life-threatening coma.
The tomb of Rascar Capac has been unearthed!But one by one, the finders fall into a terrifying coma.
Can this be the curse of the Inca gods? Tintin must somehow fathom out the meaning behind his only clue: the shattered crystal ball lying beside each of the victims . . . The Adventures of Tintin are among the best books for readers aged 8 and up. Herge (Georges Remi) was born in Brussels in 1907.
Over the course of 54 years he completed over 20 titles in The Adventures of Tintin series, which is now considered to be one of the greatest, if not the greatest, comics series of all time.
Have you collected all 24 graphic novel adventures?Tintin in the Land of the SovietsTintin in the CongoTintin in AmericaTintin: Cigars of the PharaohTintin: The Blue LotusTintin: The Broken EarTintin: The Black IslandTintin: King Ottakar's SceptreTintin: The Crab with the Golden ClawsTintin: The Shooting StarTintin: The Secret of the UnicornTintin: Red Rackham's TreasureTintin: The Seven Crystal BallsTintin: Prisoners of the SunTintin: Land of Black GoldTintin: Destination MoonTintin: Explorers of the MoonTintin: The Calculus AffairTintin: The Red Sea SharksTintin in TibetTintin: The Castafiore EmeraldTintin: Flight 714 to SydneyThe Adventures of Tintin and the PicarosTintin and Alph-Art
- Format: Paperback
- Pages: 64 pages, full colour illustrations
- Publisher: Egmont UK Ltd
- Publication Date: 01/11/2002
- Category: Picture books
- ISBN: 9781405206242
- Hardback from £9.19
Showing 1 - 1 of 1 reviews.
Review by Michael.Rimmer
There's the usual Tintin fun to be had, but it feels like the set-up of a story, which of course it is, rather than an adventure in itself.There are some nicely effective sections, the best being Tintin's dream-vision of the mummy, Rascar Capac. Or, was it a dream-vision? I'm looking forward to the next instalment, <i>Prisoners of the Sun,</i> which I hope will pay off on the set up of this book.