Angel has a kind and confident personality. She is the nicest of the Junkyard Dogs and treated as if she was Buster, the self-proclaimed leader's, girlfriend but she constantly denies this. She is attracted to Scamp straight away and gives him the affectionate nickname, Tenderfoot, just like Scamp's father, Tramp, gave Ladythe nickname, Pidge in the original. Angel warns Scamp about the dangers of being in the Junkyard Dogs and confides in him her own insecurities and sad past, being that she...
Angel once lived with five families that all gave her up because they either moved, had a baby or an allergy. She decided to live a wild life at the junkyard and found Buster and the Junkyard Dogs, and although she never really took them as a family, she had no choice since she had nobody else. She first appears with the Junkyard Dogs chasing and teasing the dogcatcher and she sees Scamp and playfully nuzzles his nose. After Scamp finds her, he takes her as a friend at first, but throughout t...Angel's singing voice is provided by Susan Egan who also provided the voice of Megara in Hercules, which is fitting, since Angel and Megara both have a sarcastic and funny personality. Coincidental...Angel and Scamp are both mixed-breed dogs, unlike their predecessors, Lady and Tramp. And unlike the last movie, the roles were switched. The female dog (Angel) was the street dog while the male do...The scene where Angel and Scamp have a spaghetti dinner is a direct reference of Lady and Tramp's dining scene.For an unknown reason, Angel's left ear is folded. This may be because she is a mutt.
Danny Troob 🎼🎺🎻🎷🎶
- 3 min
- Jaime Betancourt
Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure. Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure is a 2001 American animated direct-to-video musical romance film produced by Walt Disney Television Animation, and the sequel to the 1955 Disney animated film Lady and the Tramp. It was released on February 27, 2001, 46 years after its predecessor.
Hi, here's a fandub-ready of Angel when Scamp reveals her secret. You may use this without asking, but I would like you to mention me in the description =) L...
- 2 min
- Final Thoughts
Right out of the gate, we dispense with the dog’s perspective that made the original such an interesting POV exercise. We have wide shots of the townsfolk as they get ready for their Fourth of July celebration. And I swear I didn’t purposely set this up to release this review this close to the holiday but it totally works out. If I manage that again with Hocus Pocus or Muppet Christmas Carol, I’ll be a happy girl. Anyway. Everything is quaint and perfect and wonderful. Jim Dear and Darling walk their six dogs (!!!) and their baby through the park and everything is lovely and peaceful… except one of the puppies is a little hellion. Scamp chases butterflies, he knocks a plate of red white and blue spaghetti out of Joe’s hand and into Tony’s face, he photobombs people, and he gets tangled in his own leash. He just wants to get out and explore but he’s causing mayhem while doing it. Oh, and Jim Dear and Darling meet up with Aunt Sarah and her “precious kitties” scare the snot out of Sca...
Scamp is a large part of why this movie is so bad. This kid is insufferable. He’s obnoxious and ungrateful and disrespectful and bratty and infuriating. Some of the things he hates most about his pampered existence are pillows and hugs. Child. What is your damage? It takes being abandoned by his father’s ex-best friend and almost getting killed in the pound to drill it into this kid’s head that yes, having three square meals and a roof over your head is indeed better than struggling to survive in a junkyard. I mean, I know he’s just a kid but he’s warned by everyone around him that the wiiilddog life is not a good one and he just. Does. Not. Listen. He’s voiced by Scott Wolf, a 50-year-old man trying to sound like a ten-year-old boy. It doesn’t work. At all. Angel, on the other hand, is actually a pretty cool character. She’s sassy, snarky, and streetwise, but all that toughness hides a badly broken heart. She kind of reminds me of a canine version of Megara from Hercules, which is...
Obviously, the sequel doesn’t look nearly as lush as the original. That’s pretty par for the course. That said, it’s not nearly as bad as some of Disneytoon’s other output. I feel like I’ve said that a lot on this blog but we’re about 40 years off from the movies with really, really ugly sequels. This one does have that weird overpolished shine that’s pretty characteristic of the sequels to older movies, but that’s a minor thing. My gripe with the look of this movie is that it completely does away with the low-set camera that put all the action at a dog’s level. That was such a clever touch that elevated the first movie above a simple dog story, and in my opinion, is kind of the soul of the film. But hey, it’s a Disneytoon sequel. When have they ever cared about the point of the first movie?
… at least they’re diagetic? There are no anachronistic whiny pop-country numbers here like in Cinderella 2. The music here was written by Norman Gimble and Melissa Manchester, whose voice we’ll hear in The Great Mouse Detective. But as much as I like her in that, these songs… they’re not good. Everything about them is as bland and cookie-cutter as the plot. It feels like they’re just trying to hit story beats rather than naturally letting the music inform the story. The result just feels forced. Welcome Homeis our opening number. And I just have to wonder, who looked at the original and thought this big, bombastic, Broadway piece even fit? They were very, very wrong. It introduces the characters well enough I guess, even Scamp who blissfully doesn’t open his mouth until after the song. But while it sounds kind of like it would almost fit in a middle school production of Hello Dolly, it doesn’t suit Lady and the Tramp. The word “little” comprises about every other word in the song w...
This is one of the bad ones, folks. All the marks that make Disneytoon sequels so maligned are here in spades. Hackneyed script, terrible songs, irritating new characters, barely-existant original characters, check check check. Add to that one of the worst protagonists I’ve ever seen in my life, and you have a truly painful experience. But hey, at least I didn’t have to scream about racism this time! Favorite scene: Lady and Tramp having their heart-to-heart on the staircase, looking out the stained glass window at their chained-up son. The original characters shone through, there was continuity with the first film, the animation looked genuinely lovely… why can’t the rest of the movie have been done that well? Final rating: 2/10. It gets a point for Angel being cool except for the whole maybe-being-a-creeper thing and another for the decent animation. But really that’s all it has going for it.
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Kalay is not with me ok I just turned the noises down sorry but you didn't know how it was like
- 3 min
- Creamy dog
Scamp is a minor character in Disney's 1955 film Lady and the Tramp, and the titular protagonist of the 2001 sequel Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure. He is the only son of Lady and the Tramp. 1 Background 1.1 Personality 2 Appearances 2.1 Lady and the Tramp 2.2 Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure 3 Gallery 4 Trivia 5 External links He is seen at the end of the film, but he never ...
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- 3 min
- Nick O
Another request, I upload this scene in italian xD now in english ^^Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "...
- 3 min