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Albert Uderzo, one of the two makers of the dearest comic book character Asterix, who encapsulated the Gauls of yesteryear and grew a notoriety around the world, passed on Tuesday. He was 92. 

The French press cited relatives as saying that Uderzo kicked the bucket of a coronary episode in the Paris suburb of Neuilly. 

Asterix, depicted as a short man continually wearing a protective cap with wings, was made in the mid 1960s by Uderzo and Rene Goscinny. The character lived in a town in Gaul, present-day France, opposing Roman winners, alongside his stout, indistinguishable companion Obelix. 

"Albert Uderzo kicked the bucket in his rest at his Neuilly home of a cardiovascular failure without any connects to the coronavirus," the French press cited his child in-law, Bernard de Choisy, as saying. "He had been exceptionally worn out for a little while." 

Uderzo at first showed the characters made alongside author Renee Goscinny. After Goscinny's passing in 1977, Uderzo likewise assumed control over the comic book's composing obligations. 

A side project amusement park outside Paris draws a huge number of fanatics of the notable obstruction legend and his powerful sidekick, Obelix. 

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