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The Adventures Of Young Indiana Jones Vol.3 (10-Disc-Set) [DVD]

4.3 out of 5 stars 29 customer reviews

Price: £16.60 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

  • The Adventures Of Young Indiana Jones Vol.3 (10-Disc-Set) [DVD]
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  • The Adventures Of Young Indiana Jones Vol.2 (9 Disc Box Set) [1992] [DVD]
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  • The Adventures of Young Indiana Jones, Volume 1 [DVD](1992)
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Product details

  • Actors: George Hall, Sean Patrick Flanery, Anne Heche
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 10
  • Classification: 12
  • Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: 28 April 2008
  • Run Time: 660 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (29 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0013Z5B8W
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 15,642 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

The final volume of the three part set that follows the future archaeologist's adventures as he travels the world, rubbing shoulders with some of history's famed figures.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
The concluding volume of the "Adventures of Young Indiana Jones" typifies much of what is very good about this series but also shows the kind of flaws that let it down at times. As ever, the documentaries that accompany the episodes (detailing further the events and historical figures Indiana Jones becomes involved with) are as engrossing as the episodes themselves.

This box-set sees Indy (again played by Sean Patrick Flannery) survive World War One, attempt a reconciliation with his father back home and become involved with gangsters, Broadway stage actors, and Hollywood film directors during his time at university.

The best episodes are "Masks of Evil", where Indy has a tragic love affair working in Istanbul and is then sent to Transylvania, in probably his first encounter with the supernatural, to tackle a crazed descendant of Vlad the Impaler who is raising an army of the dead. The first part is notable for it's complex realism, and the second part for it's hoary but still enjoyable Gothic horror imagery.

An intriguing episode is "Winds of Change" where Indy finds himself in France at the end of World War One, and faces the horrifying treatment of the Germans, who unfairly shoulder blame for the entire war as well as marginalised individuals like the Vietnamese whose fate is cruelly ignored in the process. This episode some good thoughts on the nature of war and evil, and an excellent recreation of the tortured President Woodrow Wilson by actor Josef Summer. Lloyd Owen also makes a welcome return as Indy's distant father.

"Mystery of the Blues" is bookended by 1950 segment with Harrison Ford playing an older Indy recounting his days at college playing the blues.
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I remember watching these made-for-TV films in the 1990s, usually scheduled for late morning on a Saturday. So gripped was I by them that I would arrange my day around their broadcast time. They are lavishly produced, almost to rival the original films of Indiana Jones. Their plots are beautifully fanciful, with many historical figures woven into the plots. The acting is excellent, with many special guest stars of fame. The hero, except in the early boyhood episodes, is played by Sean Patrick Flannery, who was born for the role. These are ripping good yarns, a joy to watch, a worthy addition to any collection that likes a little adventure inlcuded.
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By Chappers TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 16 Sept. 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Has aged remarkably well

This review is a combined one for all three seasons of Young Indiana.

I remembered watching some of these as a youth. They sparked a free-spirited ambition in a lot of boys and girls of the era I'm sure. When I saw them on offer at amazon I figured I'd snap them all up to re-live some of my past, being an Indie fan anyway.

Turns out, I'd probably not seen over 50% of the full series as I couldn't remember a lot of it.

Season one sees Indie (Henry Junior) as a boy, played by Cory Carrier, who never really seemed to carry on in acting. His father was talently played by Lloyd Owen who sounds the spit of Sean Connery's depiction in the earlier feature-films, which really helped with the feeling of continuity. Margaret Tyzack rounds out the key characters from my opinion, playing the part of Indie's tutor, Miss Seymour. I don't feel Indie's mother was much of a character and was incidental to most of the series.

During the season, you see him being the insolent youth you expect, perhaps rather big-headed and overly arrogant in his portrayal (perhaps reasons why Cory didn't go on to much more?). They travel from place to place, meeting various important and note-worthy people from that era.

As you enter season 2, Indie quickly ages into the dashing figure of Sean Patrick Flanery, and we see his portrayal through "The War Years" where he progresses up through the ranks in the Belgian Army with his pal Remy. Again, various note-worthy occasions, and the odd dash of archeology, but mostly it's his cheeky mis-adventures through the era that endears. I would say this is my favourite season and contains the episodes that I recalled from my youth.
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By Mr. D. L. Rees TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 12 Sept. 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Sean Patrick Flanery is the young Indiana (here to turn 20) - forever at the centre of major events, unable to travel in any direction without meeting someone famous or destined to be....

10 discs, one of them inter-active. 7 feature length adventures. 15+ hours of absorbing follow-up documentaries.

The result stuns, valuable insights given of turbulent, rapidly changing times:- The end of The Great War; The Paris Peace Conference (greedy victors unwittingly sowing seeds for World War II and a host of other major troubles); Prohibition; Colour Prejudice; the Births of Jazz, Musical Comedies and Films. Excellent documentaries tell of Hemingway, Al Capone, Eliot Ness, Paul Robeson, Louis Armstrong, Dracula (yes, Indy meets Vlad!). Most moving perhaps is the account of Harlem's Hellfighters - denied the recognition deserved for their war heroism. Amongst other illuminating features are those on the creation of modern Iraq and the background to Vietnam.

There are weaknesses. Indy is at times unconvincingly propelled into new situations; attempts at comedy do not always work; it is hard to believe in some of the younger depictions (especially of Hemingway), though others (Robeson, etc.) are splendid; Indy's repeatedly falling for the latest pretty face becomes tiresome. Overall, however, there is fun and much to please - not least Sean Patrick Flanery's spirited performance.

In one episode Harrison Ford himself appears, the older Indy reminiscing. In fact all three boxed sets skilfully pave the way for the films - as with the portrayal of Indy's uneasy relationship with his dad.

An ideal family present. Initially it will entertain in the spirit of the films, but let it not end there. The documentaries are an education in themselves, opening eyes and provoking thought.

Wholeheartedly recommended.
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