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  • Iron Man: Armored Adventures, Vol. 1
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Iron Man: Armored Adventures, Vol. 1


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Iron Man: Armored Adventures, Vol. 1 + Iron Man: Armored Adventures, Vol. 2 + This is Iron Man Level 1 Reader (World of Reading)
Price for all three: $13.06

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Product Details

  • Actors: Adrian Petriw, Daniel Bacon, Anna Cummer, Vincent Tong, Lisa Ann Beley
  • Writers: Alexandre de La Patellière, Christopher Yost, Craig Kyle, Cyril Tysz, Don Heck
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Method Films
  • DVD Release Date: October 20, 2009
  • Run Time: 132 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002FOFX7O
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #189,357 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Iron Man: Armored Adventures, Vol. 1" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Teen genius Tony Stark has just finished his greatest invention: the Iron Man armor. But before he gets to show his dad, Tony’s world is shattered. His father, his home, his entire life are all gone, and Tony is left picking up the pieces. But with a little help from his friends Rhodey and Pepper, he begins to unravel the mystery surrounding the attack on his father. And as IRON MAN, Tony Stark takes his first steps toward becoming a HERO. Volume 1 includes the first 6 episodes of the massively popular series.

Customer Reviews

I was surprised that I enjoyed watching the dvd as much as my 3 year old grandson.
Tootsie
Overall, I found this show to be a lot more than I thought it would be; especially in a genre I lost interest in long ago.
Lucas Miller
This reboot of Iron Mna provides fun for a new generation while staying treu to the original.
Jeff A. Spain

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By ONENEO VINE VOICE on September 19, 2009
Format: DVD
Unlike the DC Animated Universe (DCAU) DVD releases, Marvel properties have all pretty much suffered from the same issue in that it isn't easy to discern exactly which animated incarnation of the franchise in question you're actually buying. I speak from experience as through the animated X-Men collections I happened upon when hoping for a release of The Animated Series (which is actually officially titled The Comic Book Collection).

That said, this much-anticipated DVD collection represents the latest series airing on NickToons in the USA and TeleToon up in Canada. Genius Entertainment is the company behind the Iron Man: Armored Adventures - Volume 1 release on both DVD and Blu-ray.

While many fans of the 1994 Iron Man the Animated Series were hoping for an official Marvel release due to the popularity of the 2008 live action feature film, it was this NickToons version of the franchise that was spawned to meet the demand. It should also be noted that while the Iron Man - The Complete Animated Series is for sale in its entirety here at Amazon, it is not an official Region 1 release.

Additionally this program is in no way affiliated with the 2007 animated feature The Invincible Iron Man from Lion's Gate.

Both the DVD and Blu-ray versions of the Armored Adventures, Volume 1 arrive on a single disc collection on October 20th (or 27th, depending on who you ask) with a total runtime of 132 minutes for the first 6 episodes of the animated show.

This represents the first official release of the latest version of the Iron Man franchise.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Christopher Mcfeely on October 18, 2009
Format: DVD
"Iron Man: Armoured Adventures" did NOT fill me with confidence when it first came to light. After the huge success of the live-action movie, the news that the series would be presenting Tony Stark as a teenager seemed an unnecessary storytelling device (the movie didn't need to make the character younger in order to sell him to a younger audience, why should the cartoon?), and compounding that was the fact that it harkened back to a very unpopular period from the character's history in the mid-90s, when he was replaced with a teenage version of himself. After all, by removing the adult Stark from the equation, you remove the opportunity to tell some of his greatest stories, like the seminal, alcohol-fuelled "Demon in a Bottle", or his many tales of loves lost and won. The concurrent age-regression of many of his supporting cast like James Rhodes, Pepper Potts and Happy Hogan was a rude accompanying shock, albeit a neeeded one to make the ensemble work. The discovery that his arch-enemy, the Mandarin, recieved the same treatment, however, was very nearly the last straw for me, as this just wasn't *necessary* the way it was with his friends and allies. What was next, I wondered? The Melter, science geek who creates a raygun in the shcool lab? Whiplash, sports jock famed for his locker-room rat-tails? Fin Fang Foom, cabin boy of an alien spacecraft, able only to breathe flame when he sneezed? Top it all off with some flat-out ugly cel-shaded CGI animation, and redesigns of supervillains that made them look nothing like themselves, and I resolved that "Armored Adventures" was not the show for me.

And then... it... got... GOOD.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By H. Bala TOP 500 REVIEWER on November 10, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Thanks mostly to Robert Downey, Jr. and Jon Favreau, Iron Man has been elevated to top tier superhero status. And since this kind of unexpected success simply cries out for an animated TV show, sho 'nuff, we get one. Thing is, one pretty important change was implemented. And, so, if you can get past Tony Stark being reinterpreted as a teenager, then you may find this to be a dang watchable series - but that's a big if. IRON MAN: ARMORED ADVENTURES Vol. 1 collects the first six episodes of Season One, and my 3 star rating reflects the sheer suckability of the powers-that-be once again dishing out meager servings as opposed to releasing the entire season in one package. I'd say the show itself is worth a 4-star rating. But that's 'cause I pretty quickly got over Tony Stark's age reduction.

Maybe that's because I wasn't ever that big a fan of Tony Stark. Until Robert Downey, Jr. got his mitts on the character, I saw Stark as a smug, egotistical genius industrialist/superhero. In the comic books, I feel he got what he deserved in the aftermath of the Skrully Secret Invasion. Still, I can appreciate that what made Stark so interesting is what's been stripped away in this cartoon series. The adult Stark trotted out several weaknesses which humanized him to his readers. First, Iron Man's roots go back to a near-fatal injury. When Stark was kidnapped during an explosion in Stan Lee's original story, a shrapnel had penetrated his flesh, threatening to puncture his heart. A magnetic device was implanted in his chest to keep this shrapnel at bay, and this device became the first component in the Iron Man armor. Stan Lee gave us an irresistible dichotomy: on the outside, an invincible warrior encased in a hi-tech exoskeleton; except that this armor in fact housed a man with a severely weak heart.
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