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  • Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 3
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Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 3


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Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 3 + Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 4
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Product Details

  • Actors: Zach Tyler, Dee Bradley Baker, Mae Whitman, Jack De Sena, Dante Basco
  • Writers: Bryan Konietzko, Michael Dante DiMartino
  • Format: Animated, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Nickelodeon
  • DVD Release Date: May 30, 2006
  • Run Time: 23 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000EQ5TU6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #168,736 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 3" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Chapters 9-12: The Waterbending Scroll, Jet, The Great Divide, The Storm
  • Behind the scenes: The Voices of Avatar

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Pirates, rebels, the Fire Nation, and feuding tribes contribute to the greater responsibility Aang faces as the Avatar. Burdened and guilt-ridden because of his previous disappearance, we hear the surprising story of Aang’s past paralleled with Prince Zuko’s.

Amazon.com

The Avatar saga continues with four of the anime series' strongest stories yet on Book 1: Water, Volume 3, mixing goofy comedy with mythic drama in the spirit of Avatar's magical debut (Book 1 Water, Volume 1) and engaging follow-up (Book 1 Water, Volume 2). Volume 3 concerns the continuing (perilous) travels of Aang, the 12-year-old Airbender destined to heal the rift between the world's air, water, fire, and earth peoples, and his friends Katara and Sokka. "The Waterbending Scroll" finds Katara so jealous over Aang's quick mastery of complicated waterbending techniques that the trio ends up in trouble with a cluster of cutthroat pirates. "Jet" is an interesting story of an adolescent boy leading a Robin Hood-like rebellion against the firebending occupiers of his land. Charismatic and rakish, Jet makes Katara swoon and becomes a hero to Aang--until his true colors and agenda show up later. "The Great Divide" places Aang and company in the position of mediating a truce between refugees seeking assistance across a great canyon. Finally, "The Storm" is a superb piece which shows us, in parallel narratives, how Aang was fleeing his oppressed life as an avatar-in-training a century earlier when he became encased in ice, and how the driven, seemingly merciless Prince Zuko lost his own boyhood innocence before setting out to capture Aang. This excellent collection carries on the series' imaginative, graceful animation, making Avatar a real pleasure to watch. --Tom Keogh

Customer Reviews

4.9 out of 5 stars
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See all 21 customer reviews
The stories and characters in the series are complex and well conceived.
Ariane Emery
It even has many of the characters loved by people of all generations-pirates, bandits, and warriors-while including a bit of history in the process.
Waterbender101
I highly recommend this cartoon to parents looking for something that the whole family can watch and have fun together.
perla

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

65 of 68 people found the following review helpful By perla on March 22, 2006
Format: DVD
Yup, the series is about tribal benders who can work with a particular element, earth, air, water or fire. The Avatar, a child, must master all 4. Talking about elements, this series has elements for great TV ---fun, excitement, great characters, plot, and wow, even Values! So this review is mainly for parents. I'm a mom and came to love this program too AFTER my kids urged me to watch every new episode along with them.

My sons, ages 7 and 11, started watching Avatar from the beginning and loved it so much they made sure they watched not only every new episode but also reruns. Of all the cartoons they watch, this one is very good in not only visuals (ala japanese anime), exotic locales, fun and excitement... but also in intriguing story telling and realistic character development.

Every episode is like a chapter in an epic, developing the plot and revealing more and more about each of the main characters Katara, Sokka and the Avatar Aang(ages 12-15) and also of the secondary characters(more kids and also adults). Their sidekicks are their helpful, sometimes silly, and endearing pets Apa and Momo.

The Avatar episodes bring the young heroes into situations where they have to make choices and as viewers we journey with them as the make both good and bad choices, and watch as they learn and mature as they go along.

The Avatar series reveals the universality of human spirit as the young heroes face challenges and conflict. Despite and maybe because of the exotic people and settings, the writers never resort to TV stereotyping about gender, color, age, weight, education or lack of, etc., that you find woven in for punch lines and demeaning in other TV programming.

This is the only or one of the few new popular kids programs that doesn't insult yours or your kids intelligence, and actually has family values. I highly recommend this cartoon to parents looking for something that the whole family can watch and have fun together.
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19 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Jessica Buri on April 2, 2006
Format: DVD
Yes, I'm an adult, yes, I love Avatar. It's a kid's show but it's so exciting for adults too. It has both a cultural expert on their staff and a martial arts expert. The story telling is great and even if you don't like anime it's a good series.
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10 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Waterbender101 on June 14, 2006
Format: DVD
Being a college student has its ups and downs...one of those ups being when you're not stuck in front of the computer for hours on end (or in my case, wrapped up in books and scripts) it allows you to find some quality programming-and I'm not talking about American Idol and Laguna Beach. Surprisingly, I used to come home after class and find Avatar on all the time. At first, it was just another annoying cartoon-until I took a closer look. This series is great for families and people of all ages. The main characters are faced with many challenges that help represent many of the moral values kids miss out on these days by watching other shows. It is a fantastic parenting tool as well as being highly entertaining. Much of the comedy is directed at the younger audience, but somehow manages not to be patronizing to the older audience. It even has many of the characters loved by people of all generations-pirates, bandits, and warriors-while including a bit of history in the process. Overall, the animation is marvelously done, the voices are very fitting, and the scripts are very well written. I would highly recommend this!
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful A Kid's Review on May 30, 2006
Format: DVD
Well, first let me say I am an "Avatard", or overly obsessed fan of Avatar. I have much anticipated this DVD since it contains my favorite episode of the first season, The Storm. In this ep. two of the main character's pasts are explained in greater detail which really helps explain why the main character Aang winds up 100 years into the future. Although Avatar is supposed to be for a younger audience I as a teenager am completely entranced in the mystical world of Avatar and have several friends who are the same.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By EpiGirl on May 5, 2006
Format: DVD
I love this series! One of my kids picked up vol 1 from the library and we can't wait until to get vol 3. The show is fun, has good values and enough action to keep kids interested. The characters are likeable and complex and the animation is great. All three of my kids aged 8-12 enjoy this show. Good music too!
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7 of 10 people found the following review helpful A Kid's Review on March 30, 2006
Format: DVD
I may be only 12, but I absolutely love The Avatar: Last Airbender. This show is wonderful for all ages, suiting from young to old. I am an avid watcher, tune in every Friday night. ^^ The Avatar presents wonderful cinemetography, and gives kids a safe amount of action, while still suplying their urge. The show also has a wonderful plot, very gripping, it keeps you on the edge of you seat every week :D So to make a long story short, although there is an absense of rating- it in my mind gets a whole family. ^^
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Format: DVD
With a time limit newly imposed on the Avatar's save-the-world-from-fiery-conquest goals, "Avatar The Last Airbender - Book 1 Water, Vol. 3" leaps back into loosely-entwined one-off stories. And the third volume further explores both the characters and the kingdoms at war -- the trio of kids encounter some moral ambiguity, terrorism, feuding, and the story of how Aang ended up frozen in an iceberg for a whole century.

Katara discovers an ancient waterbending scroll that some pirates stole from the North Pole -- and desperate to be able to tutor Aang, she steals it from THEM. Unfortunately, Prince Zuko is in the area (VERY reluctantly looking for a new lotus tile for his uncle), and he joins forces with the pirates to capture the Avatar.

Then the gang encounters a young outlaw named Jet and his band of teenage warriors, who are striking out against the Fire Nation. Katara is swept away by Jet, but Sokka is dubious about him and his fanatical hatred of the Fire Nation people... ALL of them. And when the kids arrive at the Great Divide (think the Grand Canyon with insectile monsters), they end up in the middle of a feud between two rival clans who have hated one another for a whole century. Aang tries to mediate them as they go through the Divide, but old grudges die hard.

Finally, a massive storm hits the town where Sokka is working for a fisherman, bringing back memories of Aang's past. Guilt-ridden, he tells Katara about his early life as the Avatar, about the separation from his kindly father figure, and why he ended up in the iceberg. In the meantime, Zuko's abrasive manner starts rubbing his crew the wrong way, but then Iroh tells them the terrible reason why he's so obsessed with capturing the Avatar.
Read more ›
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