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Lady & The Tramp II - Scamp's Adventure

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Product Details

  • Actors: Scott Wolf, Alyssa Milano, Chazz Palminteri, Jeff Bennett, Jodi Benson
  • Directors: Darrell Rooney, Jeannine Roussel
  • Writers: Bill Motz, Bob Roth, Cindy Marcus, Flip Kobler, Tom Rogers
  • Producers: David W. King
  • Format: Anamorphic, Animated, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), English (DTS 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.66:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: G (General Audience)
  • Studio: Walt Disney Video
  • DVD Release Date: February 27, 2001
  • Run Time: 69 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (172 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000524D0
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #67,464 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Lady & The Tramp II - Scamp's Adventure" on IMDb

Special Features

  • The Making of the Film: From Tramp to Scamp
  • Tramp's Hide & Seek Game: Search for Scamp and Friends
  • Audio Commentary with Director Darrell Rooney, co-director/producer Jeannine Roussel, and director of animation Steve Trenbirth
  • Classic Disney Shorts Featuring Pluto: Pluto, Junior (1942), Pluto's Kid Brother (1946), Bone Trouble (1940)

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Animated sequel to the popular "Lady and the Tramp" Disney feature.


One of the remarkable things about making an animated sequel is that actors don't age. It took Disney 46 years to make a sequel to its 1955 hit Lady and the Tramp, yet the events of this made-for-video sequel take place only six months later. Lady and Tramp are getting along fine with their human family, the Darlings, and they have four new puppies. The three girl puppies take after mom, the boy, Scamp, has a lot of dad in him. Scamp dreams of "being a real dog," and that means living on the street as a member of the Junkyard Dogs. Despite his dad's warnings, Scamp (voiced by Scott Wolf) runs off and goes through the trials of a mutt, including run-ins with Junkyard leader Buster (Chazz Palminteri); the dog catcher (Don Knotts); and a fellow stray, Angel (Alyssa Milano). The formula here is the same as other Disney direct-to-video sequels The Lion King and The Little Mermaid, and the justification to return to a classic movie is flimsy at best. To its credit, Disney has made a quality effort in the animation department, adapting sets and characters from the original with great success. But the story is never engaging, the songs are forgettable, and the impact unsustainable (and at 62 minutes, quite trite). Nevertheless, a Disney kid should dig Scamp's rough-and-tumble adventures and the cute tale of puppy love (Scamp and Angel even revisit the Italian diner). The purist: beware. --Doug Thomas

Customer Reviews

My 5 year old daughter loves to watch this one over and over, and defenatly loves the songs.
Overall, the movie was great and i reccommend it to any Disney Animation lover and anyone who watched and enjoyed the original! :)
B. Jones
When his chain breaks after being sent outside for tearing up the house, Scamp runs off and meets the Junkyard Dogs.
ERSInk . com

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Scott Bright VINE VOICE on July 30, 2001
Format: DVD
Movie Summary: Tramp and Lady have settled down and are raising a nice little family. They have three little girls who look and act just like Lady and one little ruffian boy named Scamp who takes after his dad. All the trouble centers around scamp who is bored with being a house dog. He thinks that things look so much better for the stray dogs that live at the junk yard. The first chance he gets, Scamp runs away and joins the junk yard dogs. There he makes a friend that helps him see how things really are and just how good he really had it.
My Opinion: Being a straight to video release, I didn't have very high expectations for this film. Usually that's a signal that the feature isn't up to par. But in Scamp's case we were very pleasantly surprised. We are Disney fan's, but not to the point of liking something just because it is Disney. Scamp's Adventure had a descent plot that stuck together to the end, one which my 4 year old daughter could follow and enjoy. The songs weren't bad either. The lesson that is taught is a good one. Family is important and you are lucky to have people who love and care about you.
DVD Quality: Wide Screen Anamorphic with DD 5.1 audio. Both sound and Video were very good. There were enough special features to satisfy my daughter who has become a special feature junky. They include a couple of older Disney short cartoons, some games and more.
What You Should Do: Get this DVD if you've got Disney fans in the house. It's worth adding to the library especially if you have Lady and The Tramp. The kids will love it.
Related Movies To Check Out: Lady and the Tramp, Oliver and Company, 101 Dalmatians
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69 of 91 people found the following review helpful By George on September 23, 2001
Format: DVD
...when a mean-spirited ending ruined the film and it's message. Zero stars!
WARNING: THIS MOVIE DESTROYS ITS OWN VALUE SYSTEM! DO NOT PURCHASE THIS FILM! (If you've already bought it, send it back to Disney!)
The storyline is actually fairly promising: we follow a rebellious Scamp as he runs away to join the Junkyard Dogs. Along the way he discovers that his dreams of being "wild and free" are not as great as he imagines; nor is his life at home with his loving family as dull, nor restrictive for no reason. It's a good vehicle to teach kids about their needs and desires balanced with responsibility and family. That is, until the end of Scamp's time away from home, where the story takes a HUGE wrong turn that ruins the movie and renders it morally bankrupt.
Obviously Scamp decides to go back to his family, but there is one last thing he has to do, he says, as he bids farewell to the junkyard dogs: he must humiliate the leader, Buster (intentionally knocking a piece of junk at him as a farewell), laugh at him as he gets pinned under a fallen mound of junk (which it seemed was also the intention), and then leave him trapped there alone to "learn his lesson." I sat there dumbstruck as I watched this unfold on screen -- what a stupifyingly mean-spirited thing for the "hero" to do! In a story like this, a good character does not treat others this way! We've spent the whole movie learning about the meaning of family and love, and fair treatment for all, and what does Disney give us in the end? Scamp AND Tramp (whose response is "That's my boy!" or some such) suddenly turn cruel and selfish, just like Buster.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Malcolm Morton on April 4, 2001
Format: VHS Tape
I've always thought the original is one of Disney's best movies, so I was rather uneasy about how they would handle this one, especially after the act of violence that was The Little Mermaid 2. The good news, however, is that this is in fact a lot better than that or most of Disney's other DTVs thus far. It's almost on par with The Lion King II. The animation is actually quite good, and the scenery really recreates the look of the original. The song numbers aren't good, but they're not utterly offensive either, "A World Without Fences" is actually quite enjoyable. The script becomes rather cloying near the end, and the 4th of July parade sequence in the middle is way over the top for cheap laughs. One touch I really liked, however, was how the current street dogs have made a martyr out of Tramp, accounting his "disapearance" to a heroic death fleeing from all the dog catchers in town, plus the police. The voice casting is also pretty good, and it's nice to see Si and Am again. By all means watch this movie, but don't hold it to the standards of the original or you'll still be disappointed.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By John Norris on April 18, 2001
Format: VHS Tape
Disney brings us its latest in an unending line of sequels, "Scamp's Adventure," and while they have certainly done better, they have also done worse. The quality of animation is not up to par with Disney Feature Animation; still, the animators do a good job of bringing the characters to life. Lady and Tramp have not aged a day since 1955. Trusty still talks about his sense of smell and "Ol' Reliable," and Jock still gives him grief about it. There's a nice fight between Tramp and a huge dog in the dog pound, and once again we are treated to a spaghetti dinner with the two romantic leads (though it is highly doubtful that this will become a classic scene like its predecessor.) Angel is a nice addition to the family, but Buster's gang (except for Buster) isn't given a lot to do and sometimes comes off more as excess baggage.
The songs range from good to terrible, but the vocalists sing them nicely. The background score is serviceable, but nothing memorable.
The voice work, on the other hand, is quite good. While I don't like Jeff Bennett as the dogcatcher, he is very good as Tramp. Chazz Palminteri does a nice job as Buster, and Alyssa Milano gives what may be her best performance as Angel. Then there is Scamp (who is the spitting image of his dad). He is voiced to PERFECTION by Scott Wolf. Wolf does a superb job of showing Scamp's wild streak and his soft side.
All in all, while "Scamp's Adventure" is flawed, it still makes for rather entertaining viewing. It is my hope, however, that Walt Disney Television Animation will turn their attention to more original material for their future releases.
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