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Jonny Quest - The Complete First Season (2004)

Tim Matheson , Don Messick  |  NR |  DVD
4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (357 customer reviews)

List Price: $39.98
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Jonny Quest Season 1   $1.99 $29.99

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Product Details

  • Actors: Tim Matheson, Don Messick, Mike Rhode, Danny Bravo
  • Producers: Charles Nichols
  • Format: Animated, Closed-captioned, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: American Broadcasting Company (ABC)
  • DVD Release Date: August 15, 2006
  • Run Time: 659 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (357 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0001MZ7J6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #10,924 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Jonny Quest - The Complete First Season" on IMDb

Special Features

Featurette: Jonny Quest: Adventures in Animation - featurette on animators Other: Double Danger: Special version of this episode with Quest Files - fun, facts and trivia; Jonny Quest Video Handbook; P.F. Flyer Sneaker CommercialFeaturette: Jonny Quest: Adventures in Animation - featurette on animators Other: Double Danger: Special version of this episode with Quest Files - fun, facts and trivia; Jonny Quest Video Handbook; P.F. Flyer Sneaker CommercialFeaturette: Jonny Quest: Adventures in Animation - featurette on animators Other: Double Danger: Special version of this episode with Quest Files - fun, facts and trivia; Jonny Quest Video Handbook; P.F. Flyer Sneaker CommercialFeaturette: Jonny Quest: Adventures in Animation - featurette on animators Other: Double Danger: Special version of this episode with Quest Files - fun, facts and trivia; Jonny Quest Video Handbook; P.F. Flyer Sneaker Commercial

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Jonny Quest: Season One (DVD)

Amazon.com

Baby boomers of a certain age, and anyone fond of classic Hanna Barbera cartoons, might find the 40-year-old episodes in Jonny Quest: The Complete First Season an exciting blast from the past. Five years before Hanna Barbera made a comedy about amateur youths solving exotic mysteries in Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!, the animation giant captured a more serious spirit from a different era in Jonny Quest. The series played on primetime television--a very big deal for animation at the time--in 1964, and was infused with energy from sundry pop trends as well as cold war paranoia and a prevailing belief in limitless technology (largely inspired by America's race to the moon). Part intelligence thriller, part science fiction, Jonny Quest made a child's adventure out of thwarting international espionage and sabotage with super-computers, state-of-the-art transportation to every corner of the planet, an apparently bottomless budget for building fantastic weapons, martial arts, and more. The fact that schoolboy Jonny, as well as his best friend, Hadji, and canine companion Bandit, were having adventures akin to those of James Bond was terribly exciting.

Young Jonny (voiced by actor Tim Matheson, later a co-star of Animal House and The West Wing) is the motherless son of government scientist Dr. Benton Quest. The latter conducts all manner of research from a remote island, where he lives with Jonny, Hadji, Bandit, and chief assistant Race Bannon, a rugged fellow who tutors Jonny but also provides muscle when the group is on assignment anywhere from the Arctic to Calcutta. The original 26 episodes (on four discs) find the team battling conspirators amidst half-sunken pirate ships in the Sargasso Sea (in the pilot, "Mystery of the Lizard Men," sans Hadji), working undercover to stop a Jahilipur manufacturer of fake gold ("Riddle of the Gold"), and foiling an effort to steal an experimental, "mind-numbing" drug (and passing off a Race look-alike as the real McCoy) in "Double Danger." (The last introduces Race's hottie girlfriend, Jezebel Jade.) The slow, deliberate animation (even more stiff than Scooby) can get a little wearing, but the uniqueness of Jonny Quest as a genuine adventure-drama makes this collection a must. --Tom Keogh


Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
560 of 574 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars REMASTERED means REVISED Jonny Quest DVD Box Set June 21, 2004
Format:DVD
When the JONNY QUEST DVD Box Set was finally released I was one of the first to buy it. The wait for these fantastic episodes was finally over. And what a long wait its been! What a shame it is then that the "politically correct" people at Warner Brothers found it their duty to EDIT, that's right, EDIT these classic cartoons! A typical EDIT from DISC ONE "Pursuit of the Po-Ho" A purple Race Bannon confronts the Po-Hos who have Dr. Quest held hostage with,"All right you ignorant savages, get a load of Aquizio you heathen monkeys!" The "REMASTERED" version is a watered down, "Get a load of Aquizio!" All the while Race's mouth is moving but no words come out! At least no words that some idiots at Warners find offensive. Who are they and how dare they think they can just EDIT someone elses work! What's even more outrageous is that for some reason they don't have a problem showing the UN-EDITED versions on their own CARTOON NETWORK! Get it together guys and RE-ISSUE the Jonny Quest Box Set UNTOUCHED, UN-EDITED, and truly REMASTERED as your packaging states! And the next time you think its "your job" to EDIT a classic cartoon, DON"T! Thank GOD your EDIT MONKEY kept his stinking paws off the LOONEY TUNES Box Set!
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307 of 325 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars A Hacked, quicky transfer October 22, 2005
By Bryan
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
When I found out that all 26 episodes of the classic Jonny Quest were released on DVD I was stunned. I felt that finally the HB execs are getting it together and recognizing the good stuff. After watching the first two episodes I realized I had been DUPED! Editing dialogue to be PC, using the same ending credits for all episodes and no credit for Doug Wildey. A (...)release of the best classic prime-time animation of the 1960's.

After I finish watching all the episodes, I'm donating the DVD's to my local public library. I know better now to read the reviews before buying. I think Warner Brothers and Hana-Barbera owe all of us an explanation for this hack-job. WHY DID THEY HAVE TO DICK WITH IT?

When I pay for DVD's, I expect the real deal without edits and deception. I can only hope that they fix it with another release with everything intact except the insert commercials. And you can bet they know that we will buy it again. Greedy, corporate pigs!

(...)
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91 of 94 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Adventures For Boys June 1, 2004
Format:DVD
I was four years old when this was on Television, yet I remember several episodes plain as day. That was how exciting I found young Jonny Quest to be and how enveloping the inventions and science fiction to be, even as a preschooler. I also remember being excitedly scared by some of the more fantastic elements of the show...like "Turu the Terrible" and "The Invisible Monster!" This was the kind of stuff an eventual reader of Hardy Boys, Tom Swift and Danny Dunn books craved before books began to seep into my life. Now that these DVD's have been issued, it's a safe bet to say they will have a permanent space on my DVD shelf.

So why not a perfect 5 stars? We'll get to that. First the plusses. These were, more than anything else, adventures for boys. Jonny and Hadji were always there when the brilliant Dr. Benton Quest got a call to rush from Quest Laboratories in the Florida Keys to some far off country, travelling on the most recent invention. Lasers and Space Flight were frequent resources for story lines, and as a 4 year old want-to-be astronaut, it made it seem like anything was possible. Of course, this was the era of cold war politics, so the villains were often foreign guys with creepy accents. (Think Dr. Zin.) One of the frequent reasonings for Dr. Quest to have to go out on one of his missions was to make sure that these innovations didn't fall "Into the wrong hands."

But it also meant that Jonny (and, by proxy, I) were able to visit Tibet, the Arctic Circle, South American rain forests and other exotic (and real!!) locales before I even entered school. Looking at these 40 year old episodes anew, it's amazing that Jonny looks like he could be drawn today; an inquisitive eleven year old in black shirt, blue jeans and sneakers, he could be from anywhere USA even now.
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78 of 84 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Give credit where credit is due May 17, 2004
Format:DVD
Before I start singing any praises to Warner or Hanna Barbera, I've got two major complaints:
1) Why is Doug Wildey's name conspicuously missing from the end credits? On the broadcast versions he was credited with the original Jonny Quest concept and there was no mistaking (or missing for that matter) his distinctive signature on the end credits. Seems to me that the real driving force behind the look and feel of Jonny Quest deserves better treatment than to be dropped from the show he helped to create.
2) If you are remastering the episodes anyway, is it that much trouble to include the real end credits that accompanied each episode? If you pay close attention to the end credits on the DVD set, you'll see that it's the same one being used over and over again. The end credits on the broadcast versions were different in regards to voice acting and writing/storyline credits.
Pretty shabby folks. I can only wonder what kind of flack would have resulted if somehow Warner or Hanna Barbera weren't credited on this set. But I guess so long as they get their recognition, it doesn't matter if the people who deserve the real credit get overlooked.
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Topic From this Discussion
Uncut or not?
where can you find un-edited version? thanks
Feb 24, 2014 by The Duke |  See all 2 posts
Were there any more seasons than this?
No, only 26 episodes were made for this classic cartoon. There were other versions, but more modern style.
Aug 29, 2011 by Luis G. Z. Silva |  See all 2 posts
Johnny Quest editing of dialog Be the first to reply
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