Bouboule & Noiraud / Fee & Fonske are back for the very first time in album format - 71 years after their first appearance

Bouboule & Noiraud / Fee & Fonske are back for the very first time in album format – 71 years after their first appearance

In November 2014 and September 2015 we published 2 articles on the series Fee & Fonske (Bouboule & Noiraud in French). The series was published between 1949 and 1951 in Ons Volkske under the name “De Fratsen van Fee en Fonske” and “De avonturen van Mieleke en Dolf” and would also appear in both Kuifje Weekblad and Journal Tintin as

Read More
Barelli goes eighties for the Stripschapkalender 1985

Barelli goes eighties for the Stripschapkalender 1985

While visiting fellow Bob De Moor admirer Jean-Luc Bostyn last week, I noticed the 1985 calendar of Het Stripschap in his collection. I don't have that item in my collection so I asked if I could have a look to see what Bob De Moor content it held. And behold, the February page holds an FM rock/metal/eighties (fluo we imagine)

Read More
BD Must celebrates Barelli's 70th anniversary with a new album

BD Must celebrates Barelli’s 70th anniversary with a new album

In July 1950 Barelli appeared for the very first time in the Journal Tintin ("L'enigmatique monsieur Barelli" Tintin, 30/1950 - 9/1951). This makes that Barelli has just celebrated his 70th birthday. Below is the first page as it was published in the Journal Tintin. And this can not go unnoticed of course. BD Must is now releasing a special anniversary

Read More
Nesquik, Walibi and Bob De Moor

Nesquik, Walibi and Bob De Moor

A few weeks ago I came across a drawing which depicted a scene on an exotic beach with 3 cabin boys opening a treasure chest. The scene was adorned with Nesquik banners on the left and right and was clearly made to be part of a display. The drawing itself was on sale as being from Johan De Moor. However,

Read More

Holes instead of socks – Bob De Moor post World War 2

In April this year we posted a drawing showcasing the lack of materials the Belgian population was confronted with as the second war continued. During (and especially at the end of) and also after the German occupation of Belgium, people were confronted with a lot of products not being available. The drawing, or rather the cartoon, laughed with the use

Read More