Franco-Belgian comics magazines  

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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
Belgium and France have a long tradition in comics. They have a common history for comics (see Franco-Belgian comics) and magazines.

In the early years of its history, magazines had a large place on the comics market and were often the only place where comics were published. Most of them were kids-targeted.

In the 1970s, satirical and more adult publications begun to appear. In the 1990s, there was a large pallet of comics magazine. In the late 1990s, some notable comics have disappeared and only a few remain.

Famous magazines

  • Bravo (Jean Meewissen)
    • December 1940 - April 1951
  • Charlie Hebdo (Editions du Square, Kalachnikof) English: Charlie Weekly
    • 1st run: November 1970 - December 1981; 2nd run: July 1992
  • Ferraille (Les Requins-Marteaux)
    • October 1996 - Present. Still (but irregulary) published.
  • Hara-Kiri (Editions du Square, SELD, Société Française de Revue)
    • Hara-Kiri Hebdo (weekly), 1st run: February 1969 - November 1970; 2nd run :1993; 3rd run: 1996
    • Hara-Kiri Mensuel (monthly), 1st run: September 1960 - December 1985; 2nd run: 1986 - 1987; 3rd run: 1988; 4th run: 1988 - 1990; 5th run: January -March 1993, 6th run: April 1996
  • Lanfeust Mag (Soleil Prod.)
    • May 1998 - Present. Still published.
  • Pavillon Rouge (Editions Delcoutr) English: Red Pennant
    • May 2001 - July 2003
  • Pif gadget (Pif edition)
    • 1st run: February 1969 - January 1994; 2nd run: July 2004
  • Le Petit Vingtième (Le Journal du Vingtième Siècle) English: literally The Little Twentieth, this was a children's offshoot of Le Journal du Vigntième Siècle, English: The Journal of the Twentieth Century
  • Record (Bonne Presse, Bayard Presse)
    • 1st run: January, 1962 - December, 1971; 2nd run: January, 1972 - December, 1973; 3rd run: January 1974 - July 1976





Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "Franco-Belgian comics magazines" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on original research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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