Synonyms for huppen or Related words with huppen

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Examples of "huppen"
Huppen is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Jan Huppen (born 24 September 1942) is a retired Dutch boxer. He competed in bantamweight at the 1964 Summer Olympics and finished in 17th position.
Hermann Huppen (born 17 July 1938) is a Belgian comic book artist. He is better known under his pen-name Hermann. He is most famous for his post-apocalyptic comic "Jeremiah" which was made into a television series.
The Belgian comic book artist Hermann Huppen dedicated his 1995 book "Sarajevo Tango" to Zaimović's memory. The American graphic novel author Joe Kubert has also dedicated his "Fax from Sarajevo" to Karim Zaimović.
The community consists of the following centres: Altenhof, Altenwenden, Bebbingen, Brün, Büchen, Döingen, Dörnscheid, Eichertshof, Elben, Gerlingen, Girkhausen, Heid, Hillmicke, Hoffnung, Hünsborn, Huppen, Löffelberg, Möllmicke, Ottfingen, Römershagen, Rothemühle, Rothenborn, Scheiderwald, Schönau, Schwarzbruch, Trömbach, Vahlberg, Wenden, Wendenerhütte and Wilhelmstal.
She is one of three shortlisted candidates for the Grand Prix de la ville d'Angoulême, one of the world's most prestigious comics awards, along with Alan Moore and Hermann Huppen.
Jeremiah is a Belgian science fiction comic book series by Hermann Huppen. "Jeremiah" was created in 1979 for the German magazine "Zack", and has been serialized in the French-language "Métal Hurlant" and "Spirou" magazine; as well as the Serbian magazine "Politikin Zabavnik". Currently, there are 32 volumes and one "Special Edition" in French and Dutch.
His major influence is Hermann Huppen, a Belgian comic artist. "I would want to work on an Indonesian project with a friend. Tomb Raider meets magic combining with the superstitious beliefs of Indonesia. Friends keep asking me to do my own story. One day".
Ervin Rustemagić (born 1952) is Bosnian comic book publisher, distributor, and rights agent, born in Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and currently based in Slovenia. He is the founder of Strip Art Features (SAF) in Sarajevo, as well as the magazine "Strip Art" of the former Yugoslavia. Rustemagić (through Strip Art Features) represents artists such as Hermann Huppen, Bane Kerac, and Joe Kubert.
The inspiration for the television show came from a European graphic novels by Belgian artist Hermann Huppen, first published in 1977, which was translated into 26 languages. Scott Mitchell Rosenberg, the CEO of Platinum Studios, a company that specializes in comics-to-film properties translations, brought the books as a television series. Executive Producer J. Michael Straczynski stated it was a "road show" with Jeremiah and Kurdy traveling around the country in a military Jeep.
Haaltert - Hainaut - Halen - Halle - Ham - Hamme - Hamont-Achel - Harelbeke - Habsburg Netherlands - Hasselt - Healthcare in Belgium - Hechtel-Eksel - Heers - Heist-op-den-Berg - Hemiksem - Henin, Justine - Hepburn, Audrey - Herentals - Herenthout - Hergé - Herk-de-Stad - Heerlijkheid - Herselt - Herstappe - Herzele - Heusden-Zolder - Heuvelland - Heysel - Heysel Stadium - Heysel Stadium disaster - High Council of Justice (Belgium) - History of Belgium - History of Belgium before 1830 - History of Flanders - History of the Walloon movement - History of urban centers in the Dutch Low Countries - History of Wallonia - Hoeselt - Hooglede - Hoogstraten - Hoornaert, Paul - Hooverphonic - Horebeke - Hoste, Geert - Houthalen-Helchteren - Houthulst - Hove, Belgium - Hulshout - Human Rights League (Belgium) - Human Rights League (Dutch-speaking Belgium) - Human Rights League (French-speaking Belgium) - Huppen, Hermann
René Follet was born in Brussels in 1931. His first publication appeared when he was 14, illustrating a promotional issue of Robert Louis Stevenson's "Treasure Island" for Aiglon, a chocolate factory. In 1949, he started working for the two main Franco-Belgian comics magazines of that time, "Tintin" and "Spirou". For both, he collaborated on the series of 4 page historical stories which functioned as a starting point for many young artists like Jean Graton and Hermann Huppen. He also provided numerous illustrations for both magazines, as well as books for Casterman publishing.
Bundenbach is known internationally for its slate mining and important fossil finds. The use of slate in the Bundenbach area has a demonstrably long history: the Celtic hill castle’s defensive wall was built of slate quarrystones. The first slate mining lease agreement is witnessed on Saint Walpurga’s Day 1519: The Lords of Wiltberg leased their "“Laienkaul unden an Prorschitt uff der Bach gelegen”" (“"Laienkaul" down below at Bruschied, lying on the brook”) for four years to, among others, the two Bundenbach residents Peter and Niklas Huppen.
"Tintin" suffered from the lack of new stories by Hergé. Greg became the new editor-in-chief in 1962 and stayed on until 1975, introducing a new, more adult style and content to the magazine, and introducing some major new artists like Hermann Huppen, William Vance, Jean Van Hamme and Dany. But despite the critical acclaim of these authors, the circulation slowly declined from the record high of 270,000 copies a week in France alone, and the different international editions of "Tintin" disappeared over the next decade, but not before launching a last major series with "Thorgal" by Rosinski.
Video games and animated and live action movies have been made for popular series like "XIII", "Tintin", "Spirou et Fantasio", "Spike and Suzy" and "Lucky Luke", and the long-running Hanna-Barbera series of "The Smurfs" became a worldwide success with massive merchandising, and the success continues as evidenced by the ratings animated cartoons based on the adventures of "Tintin" and "Lucky Luke" had in Germany and Canada in 2005 and 2006. But also more mature graphic novels like "The Wedding Party" by Hermann Huppen and Jean Van Hamme have been turned into movies.
In his writing, he can be seen as a transitional figure between the classic hero-driven comics like "Alix" or "Michel Vaillant", and the modern anti-heroes like "Blueberry" or the works of Hermann Huppen. Jerry Spring still was the perfect, flawless hero, but the rest of the cast was no longer strictly divided into heroes, victims and villains, and no longer was the Native American the bloodthirsty figure he often was in earlier comics. A similar early anti-racist message was also given by "Blondin et Cirage", with a white and a black boy featured as equals.
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 l'Oncle Paul" (Uncle Paul's 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, René Follet and Hermann Huppen.