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  • Actors: Alan Young, Russi Taylor, Terence McGovern, Chuck McCann, Frank Welker
  • Format: Animated, Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Walt Disney Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: November 8, 2005
  • Run Time: 618 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (141  customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,637 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Editorial Reviews

 Ducktales (1987) marked the Walt Disney Studio's entry into the afternoon syndicated-cartoon market. The series was loosely based on the imaginative adventure stories Carl Barks created for the Disney comic books, featuring Donald Duck, his nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie, and Uncle Scrooge McDuck, a miser who possessed "five cubic acres of money." This three-disc set begins with episode #6, "Send in the Clones." (The series started with "Ducktales: Treasure of the Golden Suns," a two-hour TV movie in which Donald joins the Navy and sends Huey, Dewey, and Louie to live with their great-uncle Scrooge. This adventure was recut into the first five episodes, which are not included in this set.)

 Ducktales never matched the panache of Barks's inspired original. The TV series added the whiny Webbigail and her grandmother, Mrs. Beakly, who resembled a feather pillow with a beak. Launchpad McQuack supplied mock-heroic comedy, although his prominent cleft chin made him look like a pelican. When Uncle Scrooge and his relatives scaled the Himalayas in search of the crown of Genghis Kahn in the comic book, Barks ended the story with typical irony: people weren't interested in the gold and jewels Scrooge coveted, they only wanted to hear about Gu, the abominable snowman he encountered. In the animated version, the big joke is an amorous, ugly female snowman chasing Launchpad. But these shortcomings never bothered the Gen-Y viewers who grew up watching Ducktales. (Rated TV-Y, suitable for ages 6 and older: cartoon violence) --Charles Solomon

Product Description

  The world's wealthiest duck brings his high-flying escapades home to DVD with DUCKTALES. Scrooge McDuck has a nose for business that leads him to the far corners of the world, but even this tycoon has his hands full when nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie join the fun. Joined by their loyal pals Launchpad McQuack, Gyro Gearloose, Mrs. Beakley, and Webby Vanderquack, the DUCKTALES gang never fails to deliver a wealth of adventure. Whether searching for the Fountain of Youth, traveling back in time to the days of King Arthur's Round Table, or being accidentally launched into outer space -- you can always bank on Scrooge and the boys to keep the thrills coming. Get ready for a fortune of fun with some of the most memorable DUCKTALES episodes ever on 3 discs. It's a feather-raising quack-up that you and your family will treasure. 


 The main characters of the series, who appear in almost every episode, are Scrooge McDuck and his grandnephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie. Scrooge McDuck is a serious businessman, the richest duck in the world, a tightwad who accumulated a fortune by being "smarter than the smarties, and tougher than the toughies". Despite his harsh business ethics, Scrooge is caring to his family. Huey, Dewey, and Louie are Scrooge's great-nephews, who are left in his care during the entire length of the series. Although fairly hyperactive, the nephews are also clever and intelligent.
 The series also features a mix of established characters carried over from the comics, as well as new ones created for the show. Scrooge's household also consists of his butler, Duckworth; Mrs. Beakley, a nanny hired to look after Huey, Dewey and Louie; and Webby Vanderquack, the granddaughter of Mrs. Beakley.
 Initially, recurring characters included the absent-minded inventor Gyro Gearloose, the heroic but not too bright pilot Launchpad McQuack and the loyal but somewhat foolish Doofus Drake. During the second season, Bubba, a caveduck from the past, and an accountant, Fenton Crackshell, who had the dual identity of Gizmoduck, were added to the cast.

 The show's primary villains consist of characters Magica De Spell, Flintheart Glomgold and the Beagle Boys. Although they are all financial threats to Scrooge in one way or another, they each have different motives: Magica wants Scrooge's Number One Dime to complete her magic spell, which will enable her to take over the world; Glomgold wants to replace Scrooge as the "Richest duck in the world"; and the Beagle Boys want to rob Scrooge of his fortune. While the comics originally depicted Glomgold as a native of South Africa, his origin was changed to Scottish descent just like Scrooge. New villains created for the show include Ma Beagle, mother of the Beagle Boys, and Poe De Spell, Magica's brother who has been transformed into a raven.
 Other minor, but notable characters include Donald Duck, who left Huey, Dewey and Louie in Scrooge's care at the start of the series; Gladstone Gander, Scrooge's inexplicably lucky nephew; Scrooge's old flame, Glittering Goldie; Merlock, a powerful magician who served as the movie's main villain; and Dijon, a thief who worked either on his own or for Merlock.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

 Disney knows that like me you'll rush out and by this 3 DVD set of Ducktales, and so have included a preview for the Disney/ Walden Media movie, The Chronicles of Narnia, opening Dec. 9, 2005. Why would you want to do that? Anyone who remembers the dismal state of weekday TV in 1987, also remembers how Disney saved it with Ducktales, Disney's first entry into afternoon cartoons, soon followed by Talespin and Chip and Dales' Rescue Rangers, each of which (re) introduced well-known Disney characters in new and imaginative roles.

 Ducktales raised the bar for weekday animation so high with fluid, full animation, great character design, June Foray and other well-known voice actors, and thoughtful stories that didn't talk down to kids, that it's no overstatement to say they saved daytime cartoons, and set a standard that other studios would later strive to reach. Although Disney had made many great duck cartoons for theatrical release, this was the first series that took full advantage of Carl Barks' cast of characters and story telling prowess. The very first episode introduces Scrooge and his nephews, Webby and Mrs. Beakley, along with villains Magica de Spell and the Beagle Boys in a complex story about cloning and Scrooge's number one dime.

 This volume one set includes the first 27 of Ducktales' 65 episode run (nine each on three DVDs). The three specials, "Treasure of the Golden Suns," "DuckTales: Time is Money," and "Super DuckTales" may show up in later sets, along with the feature length film, "DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp." For now, though, here's the 'toon that changed TV, back again for both adults and kids to enjoy. This set includes these episodes:

DVD one: 
(1) Send in the Clones,
(2) Sphinx for the Memories,
(3) Where No Duck Has Gone Before,
(4) Armstrong,
(5) Robot Robbers,
(6) Magica's Shadow War,
(7) Master of the Djinni,
(8) Hotel Strangeduck,
(9) The Lost Crown of Ghengis Kahn.

DVD two: 
(10) Duckman of Aquatraz,
(11) The Money Vanishes,
(12) Sir Gyro de Gearloose,
(13) Dinosaur Ducks,
(14) Hero for Hire,
(15) Superdoo!,
(16) Maid of the Myth,
(17) Down and Out in Duckburg,
(18) Much Ado About Scrooge.

DVD three:
(19) Top Duck,
(20) The Pearl of Wisdom,
(21) The Curse of Castle McDuck,
(22) Launchpad's Civil War,
(23) Sweet Duck of Youth,
(24) Earthquack,
(25) Home Sweet Homer,
(26) Bermuda Triangle Tangle,
(27) Microducks From Outer Space  

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