La Licorne de Tintin Painted Version
Dimension: Length 52x Width 20 x Height 47 cm.
Grade B / Quality Superior
Construction of the boat:
- We place a layer of fiberglass on the hull’s planks and painted with acrylic paint.
- Deck made of Oak wood.
- Masts and other pieces on the deck are made Teak, Acajou and Beech wood.
- Sculptures, anchors, and cannons are molded in Zinc metal and painted.
- Cotton sails are tinted in the tea.
- Ropes are cotton and nylon waxed in the bee wax to do the rigging.
La Licorne de Tintin Ship Model
The Secret of the Unicorn
Boat: Three-mast ship
La Licorne “Maquette de bateau”
The Unicorn (French: La Licorne) is a fictional 17th-century three-masted armed Royal Navy vessel appearing in The Adventures of Tintin. The comics series by Belgian cartoonist Hergé.
However, La Licorne maquette bateau plays a leading role in both The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham’s Treasure, published in 1943.
La Licorne maquette bateau also appears in the 2011 film adaptation The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn. In addition, In the movie of the Tintin adventures, the Unicorn is the setting of a battle between pirates and sailors. Moreover, followed by a duel between its captain, Sir Francis Haddock (an ancestor of Captain Haddock) and the pirate Red Rackham.
Most importantly, The Unicorn is scuttled and sinks, and found years later by tintin and his friends. Firstly, The unicorn (La Licorne) was inspired by Le Brillant, built in 1690 at Le Havre, in France. After that, by the shipwright Salicon and then decorated by the designer Jean Bérain the Elder. In 1942, Hergé had decided that his latest Tintin adventure, The Secret of the Unicorn (1943). Moreover, he should depict images of his fictional Unicorn as detailed precision drawings.
In conclusion, The unicorn original plan was discovered a historic document titled Architectura Navalis, which contained detailed drawings of French battleships.
|Dimensions||62 × 30 × 57 cm|