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Warning: you shouldn't read this article if you've not seen the movie, as there will be massive spoilers ahead.
This drawing of Tintin is not from the books, but from an autograph drawing Herge did in December of 1960, which you can see above.
When Empire released the first pictures of the movie in 2010, some people were making a big fuss out of the black socks. 9: Senhor Oliveira de Figueira, appears in Cigars of the Pharaoh, Land of the Black Gold and The Red Sea Sharks. Note: all these drawings were taken from the inside covers, as the blue and white stripe pattern hints at.
Another thing that should be noted, is that Sakharine appears to be the man in charge of the Karaboudjan.
His motivation speech to Tintin about failure in Bagghar is quite surprising for Haddock, and it's not something that you would see him say in the books. Interesting fact: he reveals his first name to Tintin in his first scene, whereas in the comics, he waited for the last finished book of the series (Tintin and the Picaros).
I've counted over 110 easter eggs to the Tintin universe in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn.
If any of you spot an easter egg that escaped me, please let us know in the comments section.
My objective is to deliver the ultimate list of nods to the Tintin books in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn.
Just the opposite of the nods list, these comparisons will focus exclusively on characters from The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham's Treasure books.
Since this is from the opening credits and not the actual story of the film, this is an exception to the 'no listing nods to The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham's Treasure' rule.


It's a nice touch that the Thompsons arrive in the opening credits at the same time as their car.
It was made in 1932, to announce the upcoming publication of what would later be named Cigars of the Pharaoh by Le Petit Vingtieme.
Tintin being followed by a spotlight is a clear reference to the Ellipse-Nelvana animated series from the 90s. Featured in King Ottokar's Sceptre, Destination Moon, Explorers on the Moon and The Calculus Affair.
He also drew himself in several panels (Tintin in the Congo, King Ottokar's Sceptre and The Calculus Affair). That Herge drawing is the moment when the quiff appeared for the first time (published in Le Petit Vingtieme on January 31st, 1929). While the album version of the character is simply a model ship collector, the film version is a dangerous man on a quest for gold and a revenge. Just like in the books, where Tintin's address was revealed for the first time in The Broken Ear. The most interesting bit here is the mention of Chicago - at the end of his Congo adventure, Tintin learns that his next mission will lead him to Chicago (the following book in the series being Tintin in America). The first picture of Snowy released in Empire didn't look as good as the final result - and to some extent, even the dog we get in the movie doesn't look as cute or funny as the one from the books.
Tintin first appeared in Le Petit Vingtieme, with Tintin in the Land of the Soviets (which debuted on January 10th, 1929). His story arc is pretty much the same as in The Crab with the Golden Claws, as by the end of the book, he doesn't drink as much as he did before. At first, I wasn't sure about it; but it works beautifully in the movie, and this scene is now one of my favorites. It should be said here that most of the Karaboudjan sailors in the film can be spotted in The Crab with the Golden Claws or The Secret of the Unicorn books.
This is similar to Professor Smith's Palace situation above Wadesdah in Land of the Black Gold.
It's difficult to say if it's a right-hand drive car in the book, but for some reason the filmmakers decided to make it one in the movie. I think it shows the genuine affection and respect of the filmmakers for the source material. As the movie is based on The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham's Treasure, these three albums won't be used as reference for the search of Tintin easter eggs, except for very specific ones - otherwise, I would have to make screenshots of almost the whole film. It should also be noted that the main font used for the opening and closing credits is the same Herge used for most of his covers.


Drawings from left to right were taken from The Broken Ear, King Ottokar's Sceptre, The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Shooting Star, and The Seven Crystal Balls. Sure, he trades them for white ones in The Seven Crystal Balls, but there are two books where you see him wear the black socks and the blue jumper at the same time. As it appeared in a very subtle way, and not like it did in the books, it doesn't fall under the 'no listing nods to The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham's Treasure' rule.
By making him Red Rackham's descendant the writers found in Sakharine a perfect foe for Captain Haddock.
Although it remains unnamed in the books, it was inspired by Thaike, Herge's real life siamese cat.
Her first appearance in a Tintin book is in King Ottokar's Sceptre (first ever drawing in the panel above). Some are obvious, some may be a little far-fetched, but in the end, it makes us believe this is truly Tintin's world. I'm especially eager to find out what that 'Portsmouth' means and if the weird shape between the Arumbaya fetish and King Ottokar's sceptre is related to Tintin in any way. Isn't scared by animals biggers than him (Hector, the Marlinspike Hall dog in the movie - Ranko, the gorilla from The Black Island in the books), but might be terrorized by very small ones (we'll have to confirm this one; hopefully with the sequel). Whereas, Herge's Nestor was completely satisfied to work with the Bird brothers - but he wasn't aware they were bad guys.
Apart from the sword fight opposing Haddock and Sakharine at the end, the writers did a pretty solid job on that front. The Daily Reporter can also be viewed as a nod to The Black Island, as this book features a fictional article from a newspaper of the same name, even in the original French version. The rivalry is so big that Tintin plays a very small part in the last action scene, leaving the hero's role to Haddock. The Nestor from the albums listens through doors, peeks through keyholes; and is even xenophobic. Giving a lot of meaning to Haddock's story is definitely a plus - and Sakharine works better than the Bird brothers would have for a movie - but it's a shame to leave Tintin in the background.



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