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There are countless reasons for the success and popularity of Tex, including the vitality, variety and wealth of features that have been one of the distinctive characteristics of the series ever since its first appearance on news-stands.

In those years, in Italy, the mythology of the West, built up above all through its depiction in movies, was still unsophisticated and stereotyped. Tex burst onto the scene like the crack of a whip, a vigorously innovative proposal that broke away from long-established conventions not merely of the world of comics : his boundless verve, his, in some sense, non-mainstream and "maverick" attitudes opened up a new and broader horizon for the post-war reader's imagination.

Today 'Tex' is not only one of the most popular Italian comics, a veritable epos in the classical sense, a sort of self-sufficient universe, but it has also become a significant element of Italian culture and a rare example, especially for a serial, of the production of flights of fancy that have maintained all their freshness and liveliness despite their amazingly long existence more than issues so far.

The answers are taken from an interview conducted by Decio Canzio and published in the book "Il mio nome e' Tex". I must admit that I was - and still am - completely indifferent to these attitudes. When I was writing Tex, I used to think of my readers, common people, friends I met in the streets. They're the same people who go to the newsstand to download the comics issues. Are there so many people who still read Tex today? Well, that means my work's served some useful purpose.

Anyway, let me say I'm proud that Tex has helped to change the negative attitude towards comic strips, an attitude that was heavily penalizing until not so long ago. I am not one to appreciate being hosannaed by the crowds.

And I shrink from everything that has the hallmark of "officialness". I vastly prefer to chat with Tex readers I may happen to meet at the coffee-bar and listen to their criticisms and suggestions. This being said, however, of course I am favorably impressed by all the events devoted to Tex. Such phenomena are truly a feast of friends: I can't possibly not feel pleased.

No, not at all. And I must confess that even now, I don't really know why Tex worked well, while Yuma Kid, for instance, faded away. I can assure you, I put exactly the same effort and commitment into writing that character. But often I catch myself thinking that comic strips characters' lives are just real human beings' lives. Some of them are born under a lucky star while others will have a troubled life. And those of us who are in our line of work have to reckon with the chance of mysterious, unforeseeable "astral conjunctions".

In other words, a comic strips writer who may actually have invented lots of characters that had no luck at all can suddenly come into the miraculous condition of having given birth to the right character the right publishing product at the right moment.

Nevertheless, I want to point out that, at the beginning, Tex didn't actually get off to such a fabulous start. The strip started fairly modestly and then it settled down in the intermediate segments of the market at that time, trailing a long way behind the circulation of Grande Blek, Capitan Miki and Piccolo Sceriffo, just to give you an idea.

Afterwards, in the fifties, this character "grew under my hands", I felt he increasingly belonged to me and I gradually identified myself more and more with him. And sales slowly began to increase, too.

But anyway, by that point I was no longer bothered about the question of success as a publishing venture. I'll say it again: I was too "involved" in the character to think about anything else. This is a difficult question. After I set aside my role as a publisher in order to devote myself to writing comic strips, I never really looked around much to see who else was out there.

Nevertheless, my somewhat unconcerned attitude didn't prevent me from reading and admiring some of the stories written by an old friend of mine Federico Pedrocchi, when they came out, or from appreciating the narrative talent of Andrea Lavezzolo, above all in those long comic strip series which, more or less explicitly, harked back to the glorious feuilleton.

Or from following the famous characters of EsseGesse, which achieved outstanding publishing success. I'll play the game! I don't think words like "racism" and "antiracism" could be used for my tales.

Rather, I think the question you've raised has to be considered from two angles. If we analyse this strip, in my Tex there's a strong reaction against injustice, ill-treatment, abuse of power.

And when the so-called "bullies" are whites moving further and further towards the west, then you do also find a reaction against genocide and against racist intolerance.

However, I have always considered the struggle against discrimination within the wider context of rebellion against any form of oppression. On the other hand if you consider the atmosphere of the period in which Tex was born, then my choice has to be seen as a reaction against the prevailing conformism of that time. But why was I that way whereas other people weren't?

Well, even at that time I used to read a lot of books about the Native Americans and I'd learned to respect those indomitable populations. My Carson has nothing to do with the historical character. Tex's pard is a cheerful companion of adventures, a meek man who becomes brusque and implacable when the circumstances call for it. The true Kit Carson, on the other hand, was an unscrupulous and cynic individual, who was even guilty of fighting against the Navajos with extremely unfair means.

I used to read them. I liked them. But nothing more. My way of story-telling is completely different from the American approach.

The technique of those great scriptwriters so concise, so terse was bound by the medium their tales were intended for: a strip of three panels in daily newspapers.

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Whereas I have always preferred a manner of story-telling which is suited for long episodes rich in dialogue. I have always preferred action to plot complexity.

My characters are people who move in vast wild places and so they necessarily have to be much more dynamic than, say, Hercule Poirot or Philo Vancer. However, I'd like to correct you on one point. Rather than the authors you mentioned, I actually prefer the writers of action-packed detective novels of the forties and the fifties. Two classic names: Peter Cheyney and Mickey Spillane. Unfortunately, the physical distance separating Milan from the Tex illustrators has made it difficult for me to establish the same close relationship I once had with illustrators such as Antonio Canale, Rino Albertarelli, Raffaele Paparella, Pier Lorenzo De Vita, Carlo and Vittorio Cossio.

I used to often meet up with these friends, as we lived in the same city, and we used to talk about comic strips in a coffee bar or out on the street or at someone's home, in a light-heartedly bohemian atmosphere. However, for many years I spent my summer holidays in a mountain resort, where I used to spend the days together with Aurelio Galleppini and his family. The creator of Tex The late lamented Giovanni Luigi Bonelli, a prolific scriptwriter, considered as the Patriarch of the Italian comic strip, will forever be remembered in connection with Tex Willer, a character created in for the publishing house L'Audace, the ancestor of the present-day Sergio Bonelli Editore.

Giovanni Luigi Bonelli wrote the stories of all of the Tex adventures published until beyond the mids. After these initial experiences, he entered into the comic strip world by supervising a series of journals and magazines on behalf of Lotario Vecchi, which were published by the Saev Press of Milan.

His name appeared in "Primarosa", "L'Audace", "Rintintin" and "Jumbo" and between and he became the most important subjectwriter of "Il Vittorioso", a weekly publication.

When "L'Audace" was taken over by Mondadori, Bonelli continued to work for this team until , the year in which he became its publisher. After the war he resumed his activity by working for small presses until Then he undertook a joint project with Giovanni Di Leo, setting up a series of activities among which the expansion of the "Cow Boy" weekly and the translation of the French publications "Robin Hood" and "Fantax, produced by Pierre Mouchot's studio.

In Bonelli resumed and completed the long saga "Un ragazzo nel Far West", for which the subject was conceived by Nolitta. He continued to supervise the production of Tex until he passed away on 12 January Aurelio Galleppini , also known as Galep, the graphic designer of this character and illustrator, was born in Casal di Pari Grosseto on 28th August , of Sardinian parents.

After spending most of his youth in Sardinia, he abandoned his studies in the second year of the "Istituto industriale" in order to take up drawing and painting, which he cultivated as a self-taught art. When he was 18 years old some of his drawings appeared in animated cartoons created on behalf of a German factory, which produced two-stroke projectors. Galleppini's first drawings published in a periodical date from they were illustrated fairy tales destined to "Mondo Fanciullo".

From till he contributed to "Modellina" with his first illustrated tales - "In terra straniera", "La prova dei coccodrilli", "All'ombra del tricolore", "Le avventure di Pulcino" the latter a large colour album with a comic slant. He also designed some cover illustrations for "Il Mattino Illustrato" and contributed the artwork for "Il segreto del motore" by Andrea Lavezzolo. During the same years he provided the artwork for two long comic-strip stories published by Mondadori, with scripts by Federico Pedrocchi: "Pino il mozzo" and "Le perle del mar d'Oman".

See, that’s what the app is perfect for.

In , Galleppini moved to Florence where he started working with the publishing house Nerbini. Several comic strip stories came out in "L'Avventuroso", for some of which Galleppini also composed the scripts.

However, the censorship and other absurd orders issued by the regime, which made a travesty of the content and form of comic-strip stories, prompted Galleppini to temporarily cease all activity in this field. Tex ha a che fare con un mostruoso lupo mannaro , che semina morte fra i popoli apaches.

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Mentre questi, Eusebio ed il villaggio apache subiscono le aggressioni del Diablero, Tex e i pards giungono in loro aiuto, accompagnati da un ufficiale dell'esercito, che perde la vita nel tentativo di fermare il licantropo.

Il licantropo era un giovane indio, Guaimas, fratello di Mitla: la sua mutazione era dovuta a una bevanda preparata dalla diablera, infusa con uno strano intruglio ricavato da un fiore che cresce solo all'interno di un tempio abbandonato. Tolto di mezzo il fratello, i pards si mettono all'inseguimento della diabolica nemica, che muore morsa da un serpente nel tempio dove era entrata per procurarsi un altro di quei fiori dagli strani poteri.

La soluzione al temibile pericolo arriva casualmente: lo studioso scopre che il diabolico animaletto scompare letteralmente se viene a contatto con l' alcol.

I quattro pards sono a Pilares ospiti di El Morisco, quando un affannato cugino di Eusebio, Tonito, chiede rifugio nella sua casa.

El Morisco, analizzando una strana "compressa" sommunistrata agli adepti della cricca, scopre che contiene un potente alcaloide: attraverso la droga i boss dell'organizzazione soggiogano i Locos.

Tex Willer

I De Rosales hanno la loro base logistica in un inaccessibile castello nella paludosa laguna di Los Patos, vigilata anche dagli Yaqui di Quemado, che estraggono da un fiore l'intruglio allucinogeno. Giunti sul luogo albo Nel covo dei banditi e nelle prime pagine del successivo , Aquila della Notte convince a suon di dinamite gli Yaqui a rompere l'alleanza con i De Rosales. Sempre con la dinamite, Tex ed i pards fanno saltare in aria un piccolo cono vulcanico , situato su un isolotto contaminato da strani vapori venefici, su cui crescono i fiori della pazzia.

In seguito i rangers si recano al Castillo, dove sorge il covo dei rapinatori. El Morisco, anch'esso egiziano e studioso della cultura e della storia dei suoi avi, annulla un terribile sortilegio che prevede il risveglio di antiche mummie. Mette in atto il suo folle piano: la notte, con un sortilegio, trasforma delle statuette d'argilla in terribili bestie, capaci di aggredire ferocemente chiunque attraversi la loro strada.

El Morisco chiama in suo aiuto Tex , Carson ed il suo fido maggiordomo Eusebio: tutti partono verso la Sierra per fermare Rakos. Nell'albo successivo, il n. Consapevole del pericolo, Rakos cerca di fermare i ranger e lo scienziato, muovendo contro di loro una mandria impazzita di grossi animali africani che distrugge la casa del Morisco.

Ormai il sole sta per sorgere e con esso Rakos perde il suo potere: egli stesso, rabbioso, distrugge la mandria che aveva creato. Vinta la difesa degli indiani Yaqui al servizio del sacerdote e di una strana specie di aggressivi babbuini, penetrano nella stanza del sarcofago.

Chinatosi sulla mummia di Rakos, El Morisco strappa la fascia che ne copre la fronte urlando il nome di Sokar. La mummia si riduce in polvere e lo spirito di Rakos vaga per la Sierra in cerca di vendetta. El Morisco affronta uno dei nemici mortali di Tex, il diabolico Yama , figlio di Mefisto.

Lo scontro si chiude in un sostanziale pareggio, ma il sapiente egiziano dimostra cognizioni in materia di occultismo, tali da metterlo in grado di rivaleggiare con il malvagio avversario. Si propone come nuovo nemico di Yama e fornisce agli amici ranger degli speciali anelli magici, che li proteggeranno dai continui attacchi dello stregone. Proprio con uno di questi anelli Tex colpisce e sconfigge Yama.

A forniglielo era Juan Velarde, un ex collega di Doberado, a cui rivela di aver scoperto l'esistenza di una valle di cinesi, che Velarde utilizzava per guadagnarci in termini commerciali.

Nell'albo successivo, dopo aver ucciso gran parte degli indiani a guardia del vascello, i due rangers cadono in un agguato tesogli loro da Velarde, che li fa entrare nella nave per poi farla esplodere con la dinamite, venendo poi ammazzato dai uno dei suoi indiani, che lo credeva matto. Tex e Carson, dopo aver attraversato un torrente sotterraneo, riescono a portare in salvo il professore. Recatosi nuovamente dall'amico egiziano, Tex scopre che un gruppo di fantomatici Uomini Giaguaro hanno assaltato e dato fuoco alla sua casa.The Tex Willer series is an Italian-made interpretation of the American Old West, inspired by the classical characters and stories of old American Western movies.

Nov 9, Sempre con la dinamite, Tex ed i pards fanno saltare in aria un piccolo cono vulcanico , situato su un isolotto contaminato da strani vapori venefici, su cui crescono i fiori della pazzia. Dante Spada, artwork creator, he authored: Tex nn. Maurizio Dotti, artwork creator, he authored: Almanacco del West Pasquale Del Vecchio, artwork creator, he authored: Tex nn.

Mario Uggeri, artwork creator, he authored: Tex nn. After these initial experiences, he entered into the comic strip world by supervising a series of journals and magazines on behalf of Lotario Vecchi, which were published by the Saev Press of Milan.

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