- CARISSALv 52 decades agoFavorite Answer
作者 Charles Schulz
查 理 斯 ． 舒 爾 茨 生 平
→ 1922 年 11 月 26 日 在 美 國 明 尼 蘇 達 州 的 聖 保 羅 出 生
→ 幼 年 已 顯 露 繪 畫 天 分 ， 獲 父 母 送到 「 藝 術 指 導 學 校 」 學 習 畫 漫 畫
→ 第二次世界大戰時被 徵 召 入 伍，在軍中不忘繪畫，替士兵的家書加上卡通圖案裝飾。
→ 退 役 後 曾 教 書
→ 47 年 在 《 聖 保 羅 先 鋒 報 》 連 載 漫 畫作 品 《 小 孩 子 》（ 即 《 花 生 漫 畫 》 前 身 )
→ 81 年 入 院 接 受 心 臟 搭 橋 手 術
→ 89 年 出 版 唯 一 獲 舒 爾 茨 授 權 撰 寫 的 傳 記 《 老 天 》 《 Good Grief 》
→ 96 年 獲 邀 在 荷 李 活 星 光 大 道 打 手印
→ 99 年 11 月 患 上 結 腸 癌 ， 宣 布 封 筆
→ 2000 年 2 月 12 日 病 逝 美 國 ， 終 年 77 歲
- 小艾Lv 62 decades ago
給 Mage ,你說不公平只是因為你們用英文,但這裡是中文網站,會選擇用中文回答的答案本來就是很正常的事,有何不公平?而且我也沒要求要英文的回答阿！我很謝謝滿天星的回答,但是我的英文程度並沒有讓我好到看的懂他的答案.這是我選擇窗邊的小荳荳的答案的原因.再次感謝兩位回答者的用心答覆,謝謝！
- Anonymous2 decades ago
I think 满天星 did a better job anwering than 窗邊的小荳荳
it's just that she wrote it in enligsh it doesn't mean that she is all wrong!--.--
and 窗邊的小荳荳 only give a little information and 满天星 give alot I think it's unfair just because we wrote it in enligsh.
- KSLv 42 decades ago
Snoopy is from USA.
Author: Charles M. Schulz
Nov. 26, 1922: Charles Monroe Schulz was born in Minneapolis as the only child of Dena and Carl Schulz, a hard-working St. Paul barber.
1920s: His kindergarten teacher at Mattocks School in St. Paul told him, “Some day, Charles, you are going to be an artist.”
1930s: As a boy, Schulz was interested in comics, especially Popeye and the characters created by Walt Disney.
1934: The Schulz family was given a black and white dog that was the inspiration for Snoopy. His name was Spike.
1937: Schulz’s first published drawing, a sketch of Spike, was included in the newspaper comics feature Believe it or Not by Robert Ripley.
1939/40: Schulz enrolled in a correspondence cartoon course with Federal Schools (later known as Art Instruction Schools) during his senior year in high school.
1940: Schulz graduated from high school. The drawings he contributed to the school yearbook were not included in the publication.
1943: At 20, Schulz was drafted into the Army. While in basic training his mother died of cancer. Schulz served as a machine-gun squad leader in Germany, France, and Austria. He later wrote, “The Army taught me all I needed to know about loneliness.”
1945: Discharged from the Army, Schulz returned to St. Paul.
1947: Schulz’s career as a cartoonist began with the publication of his panel cartoon, Li’l Folks, in the St. Paul Pioneer Press.
1948–1950: Schulz sold 17 panel cartoons to The Saturday Evening Post.
1950: After several rejections, Schulz sold his strip to United Feature Syndicate. The syndicate renamed his strip Peanuts, a title he never liked.
Oct. 2, 1950: Peanuts debuted in seven newspapers. The syndicate paid Schulz $90 for his first month of strips.
1951: Married Joyce Halverson. After a brief move to Colorado Springs, CO, the family returned to Minneapolis.
1952: The first Sunday Peanuts page published; the strip was then featured in over 40 U.S. newspapers. The first book collection, Peanuts, was also published.
1955: Kodak was the first product sponsor, using the Peanuts characters in a camera handbook. Schulz won his first Reuben Award from the National Cartoonists Society.
1958: Schulz left Minnesota and moved with his wife and five children to Sebastopol, California. Peanuts appeared in 355 U.S. and 40 foreign newspapers. The first plastic Snoopy was produced.
1960: Hallmark produced Peanuts greeting cards. Peanuts art and animation used for Ford Falcon advertising campaign.
1962: Happiness is a Warm Puppy was published. Peanuts named “Best Humor Strip of the Year” by the National Cartoonists Society.
1964: Schulz became the first cartoonist to be awarded two Reubens by the National Cartoonists Society.
1965: Peanuts featured on cover of Time magazine. TV carried Schulz’s first animated TV feature, A Charlie Brown Christmas; it later won a Peabody Award and an Emmy.
1966: Schulz’ father, Carl, died while visiting in California. Fire destroyed Schulz’s Sebastopol studio.
1967: The stage musical You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown opened off Broadway. It became the most-produced musical in America.
May 24, 1967: California Gov. Ronald Reagan greeted the cartoonist at the State Capitol in observance of the legislature-proclaimed “Charles Schulz Day.”
1969: Charlie Brown and Snoopy accompanied astronauts on Apollo X. Schulz opened his Redwood Empire Ice Arena in Santa Rosa, California.
1972: Charles and Joyce Schulz divorced.
1973: Schulz and the former Jean Forsyth Clyde were married. Schulz received Emmy Award for writing television special A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving.
1974: Schulz served as the grand marshal of the Tournament of Roses Parade in Pasadena.
1975: Peanuts celebrated 25 years. It was carried in approximately 1,480 U.S. and 175 foreign newspapers with 90,000,000 readers. Television special You’re a Good Sport, Charlie Brown won an Emmy.
1978: International Pavilion of Humor in Montreal named Schulz Cartoonist of the Year.
1979: Happy Birthday, Charlie Brown published by Lee Mendelson and Schulz.
1980: Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and Me published by Schulz and R. Smith Kiliper. Television special Life Is a Circus, Charlie Brown received an Emmy.
1983: Television special What Have We Learned, Charlie Brown? won a Peabody Award. Camp Snoopy opened at Knott’s Berry Farm in California.
1984: Peanuts qualified for place in Guinness Book of World Records after being sold to 2,000th newspaper.
1985: You Don’t Look 35, Charlie Brown published. The Oakland Museum of California opened anniversary exhibit, The Graphic Art of Charles Schulz.
1986: Schulz inducted into Cartoonist Hall of Fame by the Museum of Cartoon Art.
1989: Biography Good Grief: The Story of Charles M. Schulz published by Rheta Grimsley Johnson in cooperation with Schulz.
1990: Government of France named Schulz a “Commander of Arts and Letters.” Snoopy in Fashion exhibit opened at the Louvre. This Is Your Childhood, Charlie Brown—Children in American Culture exhibit opened at The National Museum of History in Washington, D.C.
1992: Snoopy, The Masterpiece exhibit opened at the Montreal Museum of Fine Art. Schulz awarded the “Order of Merit” from the Italian Minister of Culture.
1995: The 45th anniversary of Peanuts marked by exhibit Around the Moon and Home Again: A Tribute to the Art of Charles M. Schulz at the Space Center in Houston.
June 28, 1996: Schulz got his own star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
Oct. 16, 1997: Schulz and wife Jeannie announced they would give $1 million toward the construction of a D-Day memorial to be placed in Virginia. World premiere of Peanuts Gallery by composer Ellen Taaffe Zwilich held at Carnegie Hall.
1999: Schulz’s Peanuts: A Golden Celebration published. You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown opened in a new production on Broadway. Peanuts appeared in more than 2,600 newspapers worldwide. Over 20,000 products had been developed based on Peanuts.
December 14, 1999: Because of health problems Schulz announced his retirement.
Jan. 3, 2000: Schulz’s final original daily comic strip appeared in newspapers.
Feb. 7, 2000: California lawmakers declared Sunday, Feb. 13 “Charles M. Schulz Day.”
Feb. 12, 2000: Schulz died in his sleep at his home.
Feb. 13, 2000: Schulz’s final Sunday strip appeared in newspapers around the world.
May 17, 2001: First Day Issue of U.S. Postal Service Peanuts stamp at Charles Schulz’s Redwood Empire Ice Arena in Santa Rosa, California.
August 17, 2002: Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center opened in Santa Rosa, across the street from the Redwood Empire Ice Arena.
Posthumous awards include: The Milton Caniff Lifetime Achievement Award presented by the National Cartoonists Society in May 2000, and the Congressional Gold Medal by the U.S. Congress on June 7, 2001.
2005-05-11 09:53:17 補充：
U r welcome. ÜSource(s): http://www.schulzmuseum.org/timeline.html