Die Peanuts Inhaltsverzeichnis
Die Peanuts ist der Titel einer erfolgreichen Comicserie. Der US-amerikanische Autor und Zeichner Charles M. Schulz schilderte in seinen über Jahrzehnte hin täglich erschienenen Strips die Widersprüchlichkeiten menschlichen Lebens anhand einer. Die Peanuts ([ˈpinəts] ausgesprochen, engl. für Erdnüsse) ist der Titel einer erfolgreichen Comicserie. Der US-amerikanische Autor und Zeichner Charles M. Die Peanuts Figuren - Spielzeugfiguren und Comics. Charlie Brown, Linus, Snoopy, Peppermint Patty, Sally, Rerun. Die Peanuts: Charlie Brown, Snoopy, Lucy, Schroeder und all die anderen Figuren der Peanuts erleben die skurrilsten und lustigsten Geschichten. Ob Lucy. Diese Seite ist die Listensammlung aller Peanuts-Charakteren. Wichtige menschliche Charaktere. Charles "Charlie" Brown; Sally Brown; Eudora; Franklin.
Diese Seite ist die Listensammlung aller Peanuts-Charakteren. Wichtige menschliche Charaktere. Charles "Charlie" Brown; Sally Brown; Eudora; Franklin. Peanuts-Bücher. Die Peanuts bei Carlsen Comics. Am 2. Oktober erschien der erste Peanuts-Strip in einer amerikanischen. - Entdecke die Pinnwand „The Peanuts“ von Ilona Brandt. Dieser Pinnwand folgen Nutzer auf Pinterest. Weitere Ideen zu Snoppy, Charlie.
My only criticism is that the film does cram a bit too much into its ninety minutes. It all comes together nicely, but it was clear that the script was trying to accomplish a LOT in this movie.
It felt almost as though nothing was left for a sequel, but I suppose the idea was to introduce as much of the series as possible.
The slightly crammed feel of the film is the only reason I didn't give it a perfect ten stars. But it's fantastic, even if a bit overdone!
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Alternate Versions. Rate This. Snoopy embarks upon his greatest mission as he and his team take to the skies to pursue their archnemesis, while his best pal Charlie Brown begins his own epic quest back home to win the love of his life.
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Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Trombone Shorty Marcie voice Anastasia Bredikhina Patty voice Francesca Capaldi Fifi voice Alex Garfin Linus voice Noah Johnston Schroeder voice Bill Melendez Lucy voice Micah Revelli Little Kid voice Noah Schnapp Charlie Brown voice Venus Schultheis Sally voice Madisyn Shipman Violet voice A.
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Penguins of Madagascar Horton Hears a Who! The Book of Life Home II Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs The Lego Batman Movie In some cases this really hits home.
It's obvious Schulz dealt with both all through out his life. Keep in mind when you read this, this isn't going to be the same Peanuts you're use to now.
There are a bit of differences and you can see some stuff stayed and other things left. I liked this volume for the fact you can see Schulz playing around with his world before it became what we know.
Make sure you read the interview at the end. There's a lot of interesting information about Schulz's life and how he views comics.
Dec 29, Neil R. When I was growing up, the Peanuts comic strip was ubiquitous. There were always old paperback collections of the strips around the house, along with book tie-ins from the TV specials, and each Scholastic book club order form at school would feature more.
In the Sunday paper, Peanuts occupied the prime outside-page real estate Blondie on one side, Peanuts on the other. But I was reading mostly in the s, the penultimate decade of Peanuts.
I found it to be a completely refreshing, surprising book! The beginning of the series is recognizable, but also so different from what it was when I read it as a kid.
The cast of characters is much more limited originally just Charlie Brown, Shermy, Patty, and Snoopy , and the kids are not all the same age Shermy and Patty seem to be the same age, Charlie Brown a little younger, and, when they eventually appear, Lucy a little younger than that and Linus and Schroeder just babies.
Snoopy is more of a normal dog than he later became. The deeper difference is the general tone. In the early strips, Charles Schulz expressed a very understated, subtle character in his writing, which later as I remember it from my childhood became a little sillier and more flippant.
The kids in this first volume are reflective, philosophical, and very grown-up in how they interact with one another and the world around them.
Later on, as the world of Peanuts grew, the characters were more self-sufficient, not as dependent on the reader to make connections to the real world.
The humor in this book is understated and sometimes bizarre—much more akin to The Far Side or Calvin and Hobbes than to later decades of Peanuts, I think—with a lot of space for connections and personal reflection.
I love it. In these early strips more than in the later years , there is a subtle intensity to what the characters endure that is just the right place between mean-spiritedness and sappy-sweetness.
Charlie Brown and his friends are characters who validate that kind of wondering, but never at the expense of patiently enduring whatever comes their way, and never without plenty of pleasure and enjoyment in each day.
My only criticism of the book is that I wish the strips could have been printed larger. Does any comic strip better deserve to be classified as great children's literature than Charles M.
Schulz's Peanuts? In the early s Charles Schulz was still discovering the identity of his masterpiece daily strip, four-panel adventures populated at first only by Shermy, Patty not Peppermint Patty , a little beagle puppy called Snoopy, and of course "Good ol' Charlie Brown", an adorable four-year-old who quickly gre Does any comic strip better deserve to be classified as great children's literature than Charles M.
In the early s Charles Schulz was still discovering the identity of his masterpiece daily strip, four-panel adventures populated at first only by Shermy, Patty not Peppermint Patty , a little beagle puppy called Snoopy, and of course "Good ol' Charlie Brown", an adorable four-year-old who quickly grew into his role as star of the show.
The strips in this book, beginning in October and running through December 31, , are the earliest episodes of a serial that would continue until Schulz's death in the year , but the humor is as on-point as if Peanuts had already been a daily fixture for years.
Early Peanuts rivals Calvin and Hobbes for comedic supremacy and outdoes most other classic strips, and this treasury contains more than two years' worth of it.
But where Charles Schulz distances himself from other top cartoonists except Bill Watterson is the insight of his daily stories, providing a lot to think and talk about for readers of any age.
It's a joy to plunge into this dense compilation of the strips and enjoy the exploits of Charlie Brown and his neighborhood gang.
The book gets off to a fast start with a hilarious gag on page 1, Patty's singsongy words not exactly matching her aggressive actions.
The third Peanuts strip ever is the first appearance of Snoopy, and that's part of the excitement of this first volume of The Complete Peanuts : those special days when a beloved character, phrase, or storyline were seen for the first time.
Shermy and Charlie Brown deliver a big laugh on page 2 centered around a "Watch out for children" street sign, and again in the October 24, strip page 7 , Charlie Brown acting as comic foil to Shermy's declaration that the sun is what keeps us warm.
Patty and Shermy are the focus when she takes a bite of what she thought was an ice cream cone in his hand October 28, page 8 , and I love the humor of the November 2 page 10 strip, where Charlie Brown is proud of his new necktie that a salesman promised would wow the girls.
We get a break from straight comedy on November 9 page 12 with Charlie Brown admitting his apprehension over the future. Patty assures him he has a long life ahead, but that's why he's concerned.
When you doubt that others like you as Charlie Brown does, what comfort is a long life? All us Charlie Browns of the world identify with the dark honesty of this particular episode.
November 25 page 16 is a nice mix of sweet and silly, a goodbye between boy and dog that isn't what it appears to be. When you have a friend who cares about you no matter what, it's understandable if you're hesitant to part ways even for a short time.
Of note here is the fact that in some early Peanuts strips, Snoopy seems to belong to Charlie Brown, and in others he clearly doesn't.
It's one of the early ambiguities that settles itself over the years. December 2 page 18 is another thought-provoker, Patty and Shermy bombarding Charlie Brown with opposing bits of advice at such a rapid rate that he hasn't time to sort and digest it.
A fast-paced society will do that to you, words of wisdom that often seem contradictory shouted from every direction, and it's hard to keep up.
December 21 page 24 is a cute, laugh-out-loud episode playing on how young and uneducated Charlie Brown is it's also the debut of his signature shirt with the black zigzag across the middle , and December 22 should ring true for dog owners.
December 27 page 25 is hilarious and thoughtful. Patty tells Shermy they haven't known each other long enough to marry, but Shermy retorts that of course they haven't known each other long, they're only a few years old!
It's a satisfying rejoinder against those who spurn young love, and brought a smile to my face. I love the January 5, page 28 Peanuts , a blend of comedy and pathos that has Patty defending Charlie Brown against It's absurd and touching, a sublime mixture that Schulz got just right.
January 19 page 32 is another favorite. Worried that Charlie Brown has been crying all day, Patty and Shermy discuss complex theories for his upset, only to learn his problem was not that complicated.
When we're in pain, the cause is usually simple to discern for people who take our emotion at face value and don't overanalyze us.
January 29 page 35 is pure comedy, and January 31 beautifully demonstrates how depression and disillusionment can be dispelled by a kind word and a smile from someone we really like.
It's a lovely antidote to Charlie Brown's usual discouragement. Then comes February 7 page 37 , a red-letter day for Peanuts as the new girl arrives: Violet.
She soon rivals Patty for Charlie Brown and Shermy's affections. February 10 page 38 shows this with humor and profundity as Violet tells Charlie Brown that all he has to do to impress her is "be yourself".
The punchline is amusing, but rings true. Who can help but doubt when someone says it's enough for you to "be yourself"?
Trusting that is asking a lot. May 15 page 65 is fantastic comedy, Charlie Brown becoming the butt of the joke when he overhears an argument between Shermy and Patty.
It's vintage Charles Schulz, the kind of joke that kept Peanuts on top for decades as king of the funny pages.
I laughed out loud. May 30 page 69 is another historic occasion when Patty introduces Charlie Brown to the infant who lives next door, a boy who can't speak or walk yet, a boy named Yes, Schroeder is a baby at this point, though the others kind of already treat him as a friend.
The June 1 strip page 70 showing just Charlie Brown and Schroeder is a personal favorite of mine. September 7 and 8 page 98 are comedy gold, a surprise punchline delivered by Snoopy and an unexpected final panel after Shermy coaches Charlie Brown to "Slide, Charlie Brown!
I'm only highlighting a few of the very best, but I could talk about hundreds of the strips in this collection.
September 24 page is a life-changer for Schroeder, as Charlie Brown introduces him to his first toy piano. Predictably to Peanuts fans, Schroeder is an obvious prodigy from the first time his tiny hands touch the keys.
On October 2 page Charlie Brown attempts to wean Schroeder off the toy piano to play a real one worthy of his talent, but Schroeder cries and wails until he's back in front of his favorite toy.
What seems like nonsense to an outside observer can be intricate to a performer's genius, and should be respected even if the idiosyncrasy is hard to understand.
Genius moves at its own pace and mustn't be rushed or made uncomfortable. A jack-o'-lantern gag on October 30 page will be recognizable to fans of the It's the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown television special, and November 14 page is more Peanuts history: the first time someone holds a football for Charlie Brown to kick and yanks it away at the last second.
It's Violet holding the ball, however, not a certain other dark-haired girl we've yet to meet, and Violet pulls it away only because she's nervous she'll get kicked.
December 10 page is a funny sight gag taking advantage of a sketch someone drew of Charlie Brown on the sidewalk, and December 12 is an early example of Charlie Brown's creativity designing snowmen.
It's a repeated theme of winter Peanuts , perhaps inspiring the playful snowmen designs in Calvin and Hobbes thirty-some years later.
December 15 page is a good visual punchline where Patty begs Charlie Brown not to risk his safety to fix the roof, but he insists that "What has to be done, has to be done!
When Violet, Patty, and Charlie Brown argue over who owns the snowman they built December 20, page , the end panel wordlessly illustrates the shame of picking up your toys and going home mad if you don't get your way.
It's better for everyone to reconcile differences and not tear apart a collaborative work of art. December 22 is another Schulz master work, comedy and affection and truth all packed together, and Charlie Brown unexpectedly bears the brunt of the joke.
I love these early Schroeder episodes. January 4, page is another impressive snowman project by Charlie Brown, particularly reminiscent of Calvin's style.
History is made January 6 page with the first Sunday Peanuts strip, and January 31 page reminds me of the humor in the classic television specials, Snoopy showing off uncanny physical coordination.
I like Charlie Brown's method for solving a pair of math equations on February 6 page The numbers mean little to him, but by comparing them to something he knows—sports—he easily makes sense of the math.
It's a good lesson to not let anyone shame you for taking your own route to a correct answer; what matters is that you get there, not that you adhere to someone else's arbitrary rules of style.
March 3 page brings arguably the most significant debut since Snoopy, when Lucy van Pelt enters the scene. She's not much more than a baby, older than Schroeder but younger than Charlie Brown.
May 14 page is nearly wordless, Lucy meticulously constructing a tall tower of blocks and then kicking them over with gusto, only to carefully rebuild.
It can be freeing to crash your own best work after a long time spent perfecting it. The process of building from scratch is a lot of the fun of accomplishing something remarkable.
On June 20 page I particularly identify with Charlie Brown, who gripes to Violet that he's "the most stupid person that ever lived!
He knows he's intelligent, but, in his words, "The only trouble is that most of the time I'm so horribly stupid! Charlie Brown's expression of that angst is spot-on.
There's a pertinent message June 27 page for those of us who revel in big reactions to nice things we do for others. Not everyone is emotionally demonstrative, and it can be frustrating.
But do we do nice things because we want to be lavishly thanked, or because we care about the person? Little Lucy in her jammies at night has a propensity for exasperating her unseen parents, but they usually return her to her crib in a timely manner when she escapes.
August 2 page , she defies bedtime but her parents aren't right there to put her back in her crib, and Lucy is disquieted by that.
Rebelling against parents is a thrilling challenge as long as they resist, but what happens when they no longer do?
A midnight romp is less satisfying when no one tries to stop you. The August 2 strip hints at that deep truth.
August 7 page is the first of many strips over the years that use sophisticated puns derived from classical music history.
Charlie Brown channels most serious literates on September 13 page when he says he's glad it's rained all day so he can stay inside and read.
If the weather's nice, he explains to Patty, he feels obligated to do something outside. That's true of a great many things, not just weather, and it's the sort of simple observation in Peanuts that hits home.
And then, September 19 page is the day. The day. Lucy runs to tell Charlie Brown that her baby brother can sit up, and it's really him. The heart of Peanuts , if Charlie Brown is its soul, the kid who grew up well, a little bit to always have the right answer when Charlie Brown truly needed it.
Peanuts wouldn't be Peanuts without Linus van Pelt. Hilarity resumes with the October 16 page strip, a laugh-out loud play on slang speech as Charlie Brown and Lucy munch candy.
Lucy's misunderstanding of how Charlie Brown uses the word "holler" is hysterically funny. November 16 page , a Sunday, marks the first time Lucy dupes Charlie Brown into trying to kick the football, pulling it away at the last second twice in this episode.
The theme would recur for the remainder of the strip's fifty-year run. Main characters in comic strips typically dress in a distinctive outfit that identifies them, and December 8 page is a goodnatured jab at that via the famous shirt Charlie Brown wears.
Charles Schulz's humor always aged well. My last special favorite of this collection is December 23 page , a thoughtful piece that shows how luck is mostly a result of perception.
A kid who finds a penny on the sidewalk might grumble that he wishes it were a nickel and bemoan his bad fortune, but someone else will see him pick up the penny and consider him lucky, wondering, "Why don't things like that ever happen to me?
Even Charlie Brown isn't as beset as he allows himself to believe. The first two years was an extraordinary start to Peanuts.
General consensus is that the strip reached its prime in the s and maintained it into the '70s, but was pretty good for a pre-prime Peanuts , a delightful muddle of clever comedy, lovable characters, and succinct philosophy.
It's hard to believe Charles Schulz's magnum opus could become greater, but it did. I consider Calvin and Hobbes to be the transcendent American comic strip, but Peanuts is right there in the discussion, a storytelling paragon with appeal to just about everyone.
I'd give volume one of The Complete Peanuts at least two and a half stars, probably three, and I urge connoisseurs of daily comics not to miss it.
For fans of the genre such as myself, early Peanuts is a unique and indispensable treasure. Growing up, I loved checking collections of Peanuts comic strips out of the library.
During my younger years, there were two size to the Peanuts collections -- the smaller, standard size paperbacks, which rarely included the Sunday strips and the larger trade paperbacks that included more comics per page and the Sunday strips.
I have found memories of reading those collections over and over again and always heading to that section of the library with the hope that a new collection was on the she Growing up, I loved checking collections of Peanuts comic strips out of the library.
I have found memories of reading those collections over and over again and always heading to that section of the library with the hope that a new collection was on the shelf today -- or at least one I'd only read a dozen or so times before.
Part of this love stemmed from the animated Peanuts specials and the feature length movies. And part of it came from the collection of Charlie Brown records, where dialogue from the animated specials was put onto vinyl and I could listen them over and over again.
Like the books, there were two sizes -- the shorter play records that ran from eight to fifteen minutes and the LP that included pretty much the entire special in audio form.
In the days before we had VHS yes, there were such dark days. We also walked to school, against the wind both ways through snow drifts, even in the middle of summer or when I lived in climates that didn't have snow , those records helped me to enjoy the stories of Charlie Brown, Linus, Lucy and Snoopy over and over and over again.
It was always fascinating to see the strips that became some of the source material and inspiration for those various animated specials and records.
And while I knew I wasn't reading all of the published Peanuts strips simply because my local library didn't have them all, I still felt like I was getting as much as there was available from the entire run of the classic comic strip.
Turns out that isn't the case. Those collections were selected strips from the run of the Peanuts and not every strip that Charles M.
Schultz ever produced during his long run. But now I've got the chance to read all the strips thanks to this new collecting of The Complete Peanuts.
And I've got admit that after one volume, it's fascinating. Yes, I'd seen the first ever Peanuts strip I saw it in a biography I read of Schultz , but I doubt I've seen many of the other strips in this volume that covers the series run from late to the end of Watching Schultz develop his voice, style and characters over the run of these strips is fascinating.
Even more fascinating is how there are certain characters who feature prominently in these early strips who later fade into the background or vanish entirely from Peanuts I'm looking at you Shermy.
Even little details like the stripe on Charlie Brown's shirt take time to become a recurring feature and it's interesting to see Schroeder and Linus introduced as babies in the strip.
Of course, one of the biggest changes is in Snoopy, who Schulz initially didn't want to give a "voice. It's not fully complete by the end of this set of strips and it leaves me curious to the next installment in this series to watch it develop further though Snoopy has begun talking on an infrequent basis by the time this volume concludes.
There are some recurring bits of Schultz's Peanuts run that are on display here. One of the biggest is Lucy's pulling the football away from Charlie Brown.
But there's also some things here that don't make like an adult who is given dialogue to interact with one of the kids.
It's all fascinating but it wouldn't be so if the strips themselves didn't hold up. And they do. While this isn't exactly the Peanuts most of us think of when we hear the name of the strip, there's enough of what makes the strip great on display here.
It's a chance to meet some old friends again and maybe get to know them in a different way than we know them now.
And on some level, it took me back to my younger days and my thrill at reading a collection of comic strips from my local library.
That nostalgic trip down memory lane alone is worth the price of admission. Not exactly sure if this is the book I read but I had a series of them.
Wish I still had them. Reading them was one of the happiest memories of my childhood. I would read them for hours and the connectivity from strip to strip would keep me glued and gripped as I turned every page.
Even Snoopy debuts as a puppy! Thus The Complete Peanuts offers a unique chance to see a master of the artform refine his skills and solidify his universe, day by day, week by week, month by month.
Peanuts is actually 2 years older than I am. I had read all these before, of course. I suppose I discovered the "extra depths" of Charles Schulz comic strips in the late 60s.
Since then I've read them often oh so often. These are the basic first beginnings of the strip This isn't the only comic with depths of wisdom hidden in the humor, but it may be the best.
This book was my first real introduction to the Peanuts universe. Sure, i've seen some strips in the newspaper and maybe one film or two.
But they never were a thing to me. Not until I read this book. This book introduced me to a wonderful world of childish naivety, heartwarming little stories and thoroughly smart humour.
I would recommend this book to anyone who - like me - never had real contact with the peanuts. As a now fan of the Peanuts I cannot wait to read the next book of the series.
There's just something about the early Peanuts strips. It's a world that is saturated with depression but at the same time a lighthearted innocence, and a fun that I find lacking in the later strips i.
I love the early designs of the characters before they got smaller heads and larger bodies; the tighter lines and the younger-looking characters give the darker subjects a much more sweet and hopeful feel.
It's very different to hear a four- There's just something about the early Peanuts strips. Plus, Snoopy looks and acts a lot more like a real dog in these strips, which can be a little dissonant for a kid who grew up with Snoopy fighting the Red Baron on top of his doghouse, but I rather liked it.
And it's fascinating to see the genesis of some of the characters: baby Schroeder, baby Lucy, and a VERY young baby Linus get introduced while now-forgotten characters like Shermy and Patty fill a similar but more simplistic role.
A really great read for those who are interested in the history of comics, and who have fond memories of the Peanuts gang.
This stuff is brilliant, and some of the god-damned cutest cartooning I have ever seen. The very first Peanuts strip which I found out was printed in only 7 papers - Allentown and Bethlehem dailies being 2 of them kind of sums up the early years of Peanuts strips.
Shermy and Patty - two relatively bland, but extremely cute and honest little kids - sit on the curb, looking bored.
Charlie Brown approaches. Shermy says, "Here comes good ol' Charlie Brown. I couldn't help but think of more contemporary, grown-up references like Seinfeld and It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia.
These characters are all presumably friends, but they are outrageously mean to eachother and get a huge kick out of seeing the others fall.
I guess this is a pretty common formula for humor, but it seems fresh here, even half a century on.
It was great to see some Peanuts firsts - Snoopy's first appearance, his first utterance, his first thought in English, Schroeder's obsession with Beethoven, his virtuosity, Linus and Lucy both rude little oblivious babies.
Charlie Brown was a bit different in these early strips. Though he was already the character with the biggest heart and maybe the only one who shows any true pathos, when he brings Snoopy some dinner on Thanksgiving but he also sticks up for himself a whole lot more at this time.
Many a strip during these first two years ends with Charlie Brown - a huge grin on his face - running away from someone he just stuck it to.
In these panels, he always says something like, "But I do know how to get my kicks. No subject can be dealt with in depth in a medium where such brevity is necessary, but there is great commentary on life on these little, precious drawings.
The simplicity of childhood, the beauty of nature and music, and the human spirit are all at the center here. One particular strip that struck me was one in which Charlie Brown comes across a chalk drawing of himself on the sidewalk with the words "Charlie Brown" written underneath.
Beneath this, he writes "don't tread on me. View all 3 comments. I never really 'got' Peanuts. My exposure to Charlie Brown and his friends came sporadically, reading a comic strip here and there when I saw them and I never found them particularly funny or cute.
Well, not usually, but I did have a soft spot for Snoopy. The only reason I delved into this volume was it came up as a Prime item and I thought 'what the hey, it's free.
That wasn't exactly what happened here because this volume also includes a long interview with Charles Schulz about the history of the Peanuts comic strip, his thoughts on other strips and life in general.
With the interview and also the mini biography that is included you get a real sense of the man and how much of himself and his life he poured into the drawings and stories.
The comic strips themselves wormed their way into my heart. Charlie and his moroseness which I now get , Schroeder, Patty and Lucy.
These early years are different from the later strip, in appearance and characters. Some of the characters have only just appeared as babies Linus.
Others appear as babies but quickly age to become Charlie's age Schroeder. It's fun to watch. Snoopy is also quite different, but you can feel the development of the humor and each character's personality.
I'm hooked. The book also solved one of my earlier gripes about the strip. What the heck or who the heck is Peanuts?
Apparently Schulz never named the strip and the title was chosen almost randomly from a list of ten when it was syndicated. Schulz himself hated the title as much as I did, because it had no relevance to the comic strip or characters.