1. Le Dragon de Feu [The Dragon Of Fire] (TI Nos. 952-970, 1966-67)
2. Les Soleils de Glace [The Suns Of Ice] (TI Nos. 976-997, 1967)
3. Le Maitre de Terango [The Master Of Terango] (TI Nos. 1009-1029, 1968)
4. La Planète de l'Angoisse [The Planet Of Terror] (TI Nos. 1040-1059, 1968-69)
5. La Forêt d'Acier [The Forest Of Steel] (TI Nos. 1082-1102, 1969)
6. Le Secret des 7 Lumières [The Secret Of The 7 Lights] (TI Nos. 1118-1138, 1970)
7. Le Cratère aux Sortilèges [The Crater Of Spells] (TI Nos. 1183-1196, 1971)
8. La Légion des Anges Maudits [The Legion Of The Fallen Angels] (TI Nos. 1206-1221, 1971-72)
9. 24 Heures pour la Planète Terre [24 Hours For Planet Earth] (TI No.1258-TH No. 10, 1972-73)
10. Le 6ème Continent [The Sixth Continent] (TH Nos. 53-60, 1974)
11. La Vallée des Eaux Troubles [The Valley Of Murky Waters] (TH Nos. 83-98, 1974)
12. La Porte de Cristal [The Crystal Gate] (NT Nos. 10-25, 1975-76)
13. L'Enclume de la Foudre [The Anvil Of Thunder] (NT Nos. 96-107, 1977)
14. Le Rivage de la Fureur [The Shores Of Wrath] (1981)
15. Roubak, Ultime Espoir [Rubak: Ultimate Hope] (1984)
16. Caragal (1985)
17. Les Spores de Nulle Part [The Spores From Nowhere] ("Tintin Pocket" 1970; collected 1990)
18. Rendez-Vous à 20 Heures en Enfer [Rendezvous At 20:00 In Hell] (1994)
Luc Orient is now being reprinted in omnibus editions, two volumes in one.
|Eddy Paape (1920- ) is a prolific Belgian artist who joined the editorial team of "Spirou" in 1946, first temporarily taking over the Jean Valhardi adventure series from fellow artist Jijé. In 1958, he and writer Jean-Michel Charlier created their own globe-trotting adventure hero, Marc Dacier. In 1965, Paape moved to "Tintin" where he and Greg created the Flash Gordon-inspired popular science fiction series, Luc Orient. More recent genre series include Udolfo and Carol Détective with writer Andre-Paul Duchateau, and Les Jardins de la Peur [The Gardens of Fear] with writer Dufaux.|
One of the most prolific creators in comics, Greg (Michel Regnier) (1931-1999) started his career as a writer/artist at age 16 with the humor series Nestor & Boniface. In the early 1950s, he produced a superhero series, Le Chat [The Cat], under the pseudonym of "Michel Denys". In 1954, he launched his own, short-lived magazine, "Paddy".
In 1958, Greg joined the editorial team of "Tintin," which he later edited from 1965 to 1975. There, he wrote and drew a number of humor adventure series including Rock Derby, Zig & Puce (taken over from Alain Saint-Ogan) and the classic Le Mystère de l'Homme Aux Trèfles [The Mystery of the Clover Man]. As a writer, he contributed scripts to Chick Bill, Modeste & Pompon, and Clifton and co-created a number of cutting-edge, modern adventure heroes, such as Bernard Prince and Comanche for artist Hermann, Bruno Brazil for artist William Vance, and Luc Orient for artist Eddy Paape. He also wrote the poetic series Olivier Rameau for artist Dany.
During the 1960s, Greg also wrote and drew the hugely successful humor series Achille Talon (known in the U.S. as Walter Melon), created in 1963 for "Pilote" and the juvenile adventure series Les As for "Vaillant." Greg also wrote some of Spirou's best adventures, and after artist Andre Franquin's death, took over the writing of the spin-off series, Le Marsupilami. Other writing credits include Cobalt and Johnny Congo. In total Greg's comics career total over 250 graphic novels.
Greg also penned several successful detective novels for publisher Fleuve Noir and the film adaptations of two of Tintin's animated features: The Temple of the Sun and The Lake of Sharks.
Greg passed away on 29 October 1999.
Under the pseudonym of "Michel Denys", Greg wrote and drew the adventures of Jacques Bertrand, reporter of the daily London Planet, who fights crime as -- THE CAT. His main foe is the mysterious crime syndicate boss "Number 1". 26 episodes were serialized in the magazine "Heroic Albums" in 1953.