Kajko i kokosz komiks online dating
The series consists of 20 volumes, as well as a number of shorter stories published in various magazines. The series was largely popular in Poland and has been re-edited several times. Recently, several volumes were translated into other languages including Kashubian and Silesian, as well as a dialect used by highlanders from Podhale.
Main characters in the series include castellan Mirmił, hypochondriac ruler of the village of Mirmiłowo, where Kajko and Kokosz serve as warriors; Lubawa, dominating wife of Mirmił; small dragon Miluś; benevolent witch Jaga; her husband, the good bandit Łamignat (Bonebreaker), and the antagonists of the series: military knight order of Zbójcerze (Banditknights), based on the Teutonic Knights, led by Hegemon, with his second in command, Hitler-like Kapral (Corporal) and Schweik-like Oferma (Loser).
In the 60s, the communist leadership noticed the potential for propaganda and commercial use of comics and encouraged their mass production.
Individual albums were published in runs of 100-300 thousand copies.
While the related series Kajtek and Koko had debuted years before Asterix's first publication, the characters' incarnations as Slavic warriors Kajko and Kokosz post-dated Asterix's success.But no later than the 50s, comics made their way back into the newspapers.Those were the days of the founders of Polish comics: Janusz Christa and Henryk Jerzy Chmielewski.Kajko i Kokosz (Kajko and Kokosz) is a notable comic book series by Janusz Christa, published in Poland between the 1970s and 1980s.It is centred on a story of two Slavic warriors named Kajko and Kokosz, loosely resembling both Asterix and Obelix, as well as two personalities from Christa's earlier series on Kajtek i Koko (set in contemporary and science-fiction background).