Book 3: Fire, Volume 1 is a DVD containing episodes one to five from Book Three : Fire and bonus material. Episodes "The Awakening", "The Headband", "The. The Complete Book 3 Collection is the boxed set containing all twenty-one episodes from Book Three: Fire and bonus material. Having survived the terrible . Product Description. Aang, Katara, Sokka and Toph are going undercover to infiltrate the Fire Nation. Their goal is to get to the Palace where they hope to.
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Season Three (Book Three: Fire) of Avatar: The Last Airbender, an American animated television series on Nickelodeon, first aired its 21 episodes from. Main article: Avatar: The Last Airbender (season 3) 46, 6, "The Avatar and the Fire Lord", JM Animation. The title refers to the Avatar Cycle: water, earth, fire, and air, and the book primarily The Complete Book 3 Collection's cover features Avatar Aang in the.
Season Three Book Three: Fire of Avatar: The Last Airbender , an American animated television series on Nickelodeon , first aired its 21 episodes from September 21, to July 19, This third and final season focuses on Aang 's quest to defeat the tyrannical Fire Lord Ozai and finally restore harmony and order to the world. The season is then followed by The Promise , The Search , and The Rift comic series that take place one or two years later after the hundred-year war's end. The final season features twenty-one episodes, one more than the previous two seasons. The season finale consisted of the four episodes airing together as a two-hour television movie.
Unfortunately, Ozai is nowhere to be found in his palace, and the time for the eclipse is running out. As events usually unfold in Avatar, nothing really works out quite the way it should, and Aang must flee the Fire Nation in defeat. In the process though, Aang and his friends gain an unlikely new ally named Zuko, the son of Firelord Ozai. After several seasons of buildup, Zuko has decided to join Aang in order to help Aang overthrow his father and bring peace to the world.
Despite the fact that tensions are running high, the current Avatar and his teammates cautiously take Zuko into the group.
After the group licks its wounds, Aang and Zuko must return to the source of all firebending in order for Zuko to regain his firebending abilities and to kick start Aang's firebending training. The next two episodes are a two-parter in which Zuko and Sokka form the most unlikely duo imaginable in order to liberate Sokka's girlfriend, Suki, and Sokka's father from a maximum security Fire Nation prison.
Zuko finally turns to the side of good, despite the late transformation. Although the creators feel differently, the lack of change in at the end of season two came off as rather cheap after everything that happened. The turning point for Zuko seems like the plot element was altered only to make Zuko's significant change less predictable.
However, just because a story element is predictable does not necessarily make an event the story is building towards bad. In order to maintain a cosmic balance, each new Avatar is born into a different tribe, so no one element ever dominates. One-hundred years ago, however, the Fire Nation wiped out the Air Tribe before its Avatar could come of age, only they failed to kill twelve-year-old Aang. He spent the next century frozen in an iceberg, and the people of the world spent it without an Avatar and under the thumb of the Firelord.
Unthawed, the child goes on a quest to master the elements and free the world of tyranny. Along the way, he forms a small band of freedom fighters, including friends and former enemies.
Book 3: Fire, Vol.
This includes the four-part finale; before we can get to that, however, we have a few loose ends to tie up in preparation for the big battle. The disc leads with two fantastic single-episode entries. Katara learns an important lesson about the emptiness of revenge, and questions regarding the effectiveness of violence are raised that will have an impact on how everyone will handle the action that is coming.
The kids all go to watch this operatic farce, and they are shocked to see warped versions of themselves on stage. The portrayals, which exaggerate their various traits, make them face their own faults and fears. The show-within-the-show also serves in an Hamlet-like fashion, shedding some perspective on what has been happening while also recapping the series before heading into the final round.
As you likely know, Firelord Ozai has been preparing a plot where he harnesses the power of a passing comet, and at this peak of strength, he will unleash his ultimate destruction on those who have not yet bent to his will.
The odds are stacked against Aang going in: not only has Katara used up all her healing power, meaning the Avatar has no second chances, but Aang has also begun to doubt war as a solution. His religious and philosophical journey has led him to a place of peace, and he must decide what price is too much to pay to restore order. Oh, and of course there is the question of who Katara really loves, Aang or Zuko.
Needless to say, the final installment of Avatar the Last Airbender maintains the high quality that has made the cartoon series a consistent joy.
These last six episodes are full of the same humor, creativity, and high-octane action as we have come to expect from the show, and believe me, it does not disappoint. For all the time viewers have invested in the characters, as well, their development follows the arc that they have been on since the very first episode, and it's amazing to see how much they've grown.
In fact, I'd daresay that this disc looks better than those that preceded it, but that might also be that the animators have pulled out all the stops for the finale. These six shows have some of the most consistent, fluid drawing of the entire series.