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Walt Disney Treasures - The Complete Goofy

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Walt Disney Treasures - The Complete Goofy + Walt Disney Treasures - Mickey Mouse in Living Color
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

With a gentle, childlike innocence, Goofy has delighted audiences for 70 years. For the first time ever, celebrate Walt Disney's lumbering, lovable, and eternally loyal everyman in this retrospective of his classic animated shorts and enjoy the heyday of one of the most popular characters in cartoon history. Unlike the rest of Disney's "mouse pack," Goofy didn't become a major movie star overnight. This compilation of shorts begins with the Goof's first starring role. The volume also includes animator Art Babbitt's original descriptive reference of all things Goofy, the original voice behind the Goof, Pinto Colvig, and an exclusive interview with the current voice of Goofy, Bill Farmer. You'll also have the opportunity to see theatrical posters and other memorabilia, a selection of story drawings, and background paintings. After all, it's the Goofy thing to do. Featuring exclusive introductions by film historian Leonard Maltin, this is a timeless collection from generations past for generations to come.


In Stand By Me (1986), one of the boys asks, "If Mickey is a mouse and Donald is a duck, what's Goofy?" The answer: he's a dog. Originally named Dippy Dawg, the Goof, as the animators called him, made his debut as an obnoxious hayseed in "Mickey's Revue" (1932). This generous collection includes 46 of the 48 shorts that starred Goofy between 1939 and 1961 (but none of the great Mickey-Donald-Goofy films from the mid-'30s). The "How to Ride a Horse" sequence in The Reluctant Dragon (1941) set the pattern for many of these cartoons. An elegant narrator (artist John Ployardt) explains a sport that Goofy attempts to demonstrate. The character that animator Art Babbitt described in a 1935 lecture (quoted in the DVD bonus material) as an easygoing dimbulb gave way to an enthusiastic but spectacularly maladroit figure. One of the funniest entries in the series, "Hockey Homicide," contains several studio in-jokes: dueling stars Icebox Bertino and Fearless Ferguson, and referee Clean-Game Kinney are named for artists Al Bertino, Norm Ferguson, and director Jack Kinney.

During the '50s, Goofy was transformed into a genial suburban Everyman in such domestic sitcoms as "Fathers Are People," "Two Weeks Vacation," and "Father's Day Off." The animators reduced his floppy ears and buck teeth, improved his posture, and gave him a brisker walk. The best-known short from this period is "Motor Mania" (1950), a mildly didactic spoof of American behavior on the road that was shown in driver's education classes for decades. (Unrated: Suitable for all ages: cartoon violence) --Charles Solomon

Special Features

  • Only 125,000 sets issued
  • Introduction by Film Historian Leonard Maltin
  • 46 animated shorts, fully-restored and uncut
  • Goofy and Wilbur (1939)
  • Goofy's Glider (1940)
  • Baggage Buster (1941)
  • The Art of Skiing (1941)
  • The Art of Self Defense (1941)
  • How to Play Baseball (1942)
  • The Olympic Champ (1942)
  • How to Swim (1942)
  • How to Fish (1942)
  • Victory Vehicles (1943)
  • How to Be a Sailor (1944)
  • How to Play Golf (1944)
  • How to Play Football (1944)
  • Tiger Trouble (1945)
  • African Diary (1945)
  • Californy'er Bust (1945)
  • Hockey Homicide (1945)
  • Knight for a Day (1946)
  • Double Dribble (1946)
  • Foul Hunting (1947)
  • They're Off (1948)
  • The Big Wash (1948)
  • Tennis Racquet (1949)
  • Goofy Gymnastics (1949)
  • Motor Mania (1950)
  • Hold That Pose (1950)
  • Lion Down (1951)
  • Home Made Home (1951)
  • Cold War (1951)
  • Tomorrow We Diet (1951)
  • Get Rich Quick (1951)
  • Fathers Are People (1951)
  • No Smoking (1951)
  • Father's Lion (1952)
  • Hello, Aloha (1952)
  • Man's Best Friend (1952)
  • Two-Gun Goofy (1952)
  • Teachers Are People (1952)
  • Two Weeks Vacation (1952)
  • How to Be a Detective (1952)
  • Father's Day Off (1953)
  • For Whom the Bulls Toil (1953)
  • Father's Week End (1953)
  • How to Dance (1953)
  • How to Sleep (1953)
  • Aquamania (1961)
  • Video Featurette: The Essential Goof
  • Video Featurette: "Pinto Convig: The Man Behind the Goof"
  • A conversation with Bill Farmer
  • Publicity and memorabilia gallery
  • Goofy Through The Years Art Gallery (with attached audio)

Product Details

  • Actors: Pinto Colvig, Kevin Corcoran, John Dehner, John McLeish, Hannes Schroll
  • Directors: Clyde Geronimi, Dick Huemer, Jack Hannah, Jack Kinney, Wolfgang Reitherman
  • Writers: Al Bertino, Bill Berg, Bill Peet
  • Format: Animated, Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: G (General Audience)
  • Studio: Walt Disney Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: December 3, 2002
  • Run Time: 326 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (70 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00006II6N
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #89,236 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Walt Disney Treasures - The Complete Goofy" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

When going through the Gallery, Goofy's voice will say something like,"Gawrsh," or "Hey! That looks like me!"
Milan Brandon
As my review's title suggests, finally we have a DVD collection we have been waiting for - with a Mickey collection and a Donald collection now available as well.
Randy R. Esslinger
This collection is defiantly recommended to any Disney fan or anyone that can enjoy the comic antics of Disney's Goof.
D. Allen

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

182 of 185 people found the following review helpful By Gregoriancant on August 31, 2002
Format: DVD
Here is a list of all forty-six Goofy cartoons--year by year--contained on this new Disney Treasures collection:
1939-"Goofy and Wilbur" (Goofy's first official "solo" short)
1940-"Goofy's Glider" (The first in the long-running "How-to" series)
1941-"Baggage Buster", "The Art of Skiing", "The Art of Self-Defense"
1942-"How to Play Baseball", "The Olympic Champ", "How to Swim", "How to Fish"
1943-"Victory Vehicles" (Could have been released under the delayed "Wartime Cartoons" Disney Treasures collection)
1944-"How to Be a Sailor", "How to Play Golf", "How to Play Football"
1945-"Tiger Trouble", "African Diary", "Californy er Bust", "Hockey Homicide"
1946-"A Knight for a Day", "Double Dribble"
1947-"Foul Hunting"
1948-"They're Off", "The Big Wash"
1949-"Tennis Racquet", "Goofy Gymnastics"
1950-"Motor Mania", "Hold That Pose"
1951-"Lion Down", "Home Made Home", "Cold War", "Tomorrow We Diet", "Get Rich Quick", "Fathers Are People", "No Smoking"
1952-"Father's Lion", "Hello Aloha", "Man's Best Friend", "Two Gun Goofy", "Teachers Are People", "Two Weeks Vacation", "How to Be a Detective"
1953-"Father's Day Off", "For Whom the Bulls Toil", "Father's Weekend", "How to Dance", "How to Sleep" (the last of the "How-to" series made for the big screen)
Though this collection is "The Complete Goofy", it would have been nice to include the two cartoons Goofy did with Donald Duck ("No Sail" and "Crazy with the Heat") in 1945 and '47, respectively (probably saved for a later Donald Duck collection in the DT series).
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23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Thomas A. Holmes VINE VOICE on December 5, 2002
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I enjoy the content of this DVD a great deal. Unfortunately, this DVD set leaves off a valuable option available on last year's MICKEY MOUSE IN COLOR and SILLY SYMPHONY compilations--the ability to "view all" with a single command on the menu. Instead, viewers will have to manually choose each cartoon, one at a time. I hope that Disney will reconsider in determining the playback options in future short feature compilations.
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26 of 31 people found the following review helpful By Blake Petit VINE VOICE on December 30, 2002
Format: DVD
As far as Disney's animated shorts go, the Goofy cartoons are probably the funniest the studio ever did, and this mostly wonderful two-disc set collects them all -- every "How To" cartoon, every sports cartoon, every cartoon from the "George G. Geef" era -- they're all here. Some are better than others, of course. The earlier "Geef" cartoons, before Pinto Clovig returned as Goofy's voice, don't feel like the character at all.
There are also three great featurettes on this set, one about Clovig himself, one about the evolution of Goofy and an interview with Bill Farmer, the current voice of the Goof. Hearing Goofy's voice coming out of this jolly, rust-haired man is jarring and wonderful at the same time.
One complaint -- boy, has Disney gotten PC. On four of these cartoons, they found it necessary to do a disclaimer by Leonard Maltin because the cartoons contain some potentially "sensitive" material -- a World War II era cartoon has the audacity to use the term "Jap," a western send-up has stereotypical "injuns," a short about a teacher sparks fears of school violence and a bullfighting classic portrays Mexicans in an "unflattering light." All four disclaimers have essentially the same message -- "People weren't as smart then as they are now! Please don't hate us."
I'm all in favor of intros, putting cartoons in context, historical data, etc., but the way these four cartoons were singled out really insulted my intelligence. It's GOOFY, for Heaven's sake, was anybody planning to take the cartoons seriously? In my review of a previous "Treasures" DVD, "Mickey Mouse in Living Color," I said that Warner Bros should use these discs as a model for how to do Looney Tunes DVDs.
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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Gwyn Gwyrdd on December 10, 2002
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Having viewed and purchased the Silly Symphonies and Mickey Mouse in Living Color DVD's of this same set, I have to say that The Complete Goofy is the best collection of them all to date. Containing almost twice as many cartoons as the Mickey Mouse in Living color disc, this DVD offers up one of the most hilarious and high quality cartoon collections on the market. I had literally forgotten some of these cartoons after they disappeared from the current pc market. For the more sensitive cartoons that Disney fears will be offensive, Leonard Maltin makes a brief introduction that serves not only to put sensitivities at ease, but improve our appreciation for the humor by placing it in historical context. This feature gives collectors hope that the delayed "Disney Goes to War" DVD will be released without unnecessary editing.
Additionally, two options are available this time that weren't previously on previous "Treasures" releases. We are allowed to choose between chronological and alphabetical lists of the cartoons. This gives the viewer the ability to find specific cartoons with ease and also to view the evolution of Goofy's endearing character. The only drawback, as another reviewer mentioned, is that one cannot choose a "play all" feature that was available on previous titles.
The picture quality on this DVD is astounding and each cartoon looks better than I have ever seen before. The sound quality is decent and has not been restored to a higher quality than the age of the cartoon demands. Some marvelous features are included, such as a lengthy discussion with Bill Farmer, the current voice of Goofy, who offers us several samples of his famous voice and even what I call the "Goofy fall" scream.
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Any plans for a re-release???
I agree. The whole collectable tin thing is BS. And where are all these sellers getting the factory sealed discs without the tins? Are they throwing the tins away or keeping the empty tins for a candy jar or what? This whole Disney Treasures thing is so shameless. $30 is reasonable, but $20... Read More
Nov 4, 2007 by DjRe |  See all 6 posts
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