Avatar season 3

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"Firelord Ozai, you and your forefathers have devastated the balance of this world, and now you shall pay the ultimate price!"

Avatar: The Last Airbendercomes to an end as Aang learns to master firebending and prepares to finally face Fire Lord Ozai.

BOOK THREE: FIRE

(Warning: This review contains spoilers)

I've always liked that Avatar didn't overstay its welcome. After three seasons, one for each of the elements Aang had to master, the show was over and done with. The creators had a three year plan for the show and they stuck to it, not letting its massive success trick them into thinking this story needed to be dragged out for a few more seasons. Sure, the comics have shown that there are still a lot of great stories to tell about these characters, but none of them come even close to matching the scope and scale of this story. Fighting the Firelord and ending the Hundred Year War was the biggest challenge these characters were ever going to face. Any attempt to continue the series beyond that would've just felt anticlimactic.

It's been a few weeks since the Gaang was forced to flee Ba Sing Se at the end of season 2. Aang, who has been unconscious since Azula's lightning blast nearly killed him, awakens to find the Earth Kingdom now under the control of Fire Nation, the war effectively over, and the entire world thinking he's dead. Oh, and he's got a full head of hair. Not sure what he's more freaked out about. Meanwhile, Zuko has returned home a hero. After betraying his uncle (now voiced by Greg Baldwin following Mako's untimely passing) and helping Azula take down the Avatar, he's finally accepted by his father, Firelord AssholeOzai. He's even credited with killing the Avatar, thanks to Azula's scheming. If Avatar is alive she wants to make sure it will be Zuko who suffers their father's wrath instead of her.

Aang with hair takes some serious getting used to.
Season 3 is split evenly into two story arcs. The first sees the Gaang hiding out in the Fire Nation while they wait for the invasion to kick off during the solar eclipse, when all the Firebenders will be powerless. At the same time, they are hunted by an assassin sent by Zuko to make sure the Avatar is really dead: Sparky Sparky Boom Man. That's not his real name, but I'm using it because it is so much better than his actual name. The invasion is covered in the mid-season two-parter, 'Day of Black Sun'. Suffice it to say, it does not go well for Team Avatar. The second arc deals with the fallout from the failed invasion and Zuko's decision to turn against his family and join Team Avatar, becoming Aang's Firebending master in the process. This leads us all the way up to the series finale 'Sozin's Comet', where Aang finally faces Ozai.

Of the two arcs, the first is undoubtedly the weakest. It's not by any means terrible. In fact, there's some bloody great episodes here. 'The Headband' is a fun twist on Footloosewhere Aang accidentally gets enrolled in a Fire Nation school and teaches the kids to rebel via dance. 'Sokka's Master' sees everyone's favourite non-bender get tired of being the team Zeppo and deciding to find a way to better contribute to the team. Since cars haven't been invented yet he decides to become a sword master instead. 'The Beach' is a hilarious, and surprisingly moving, episode that shows what happens when Zuko, Azula, Mai, and Ty Lee all go on a beach vacation together. Yes, you read that right. Finally, there's 'The Avatar and the Firelord', a terrific flashback episode that reveals the history of Avatar Roku and how his friendship with Firelord Sozin turned sour and ultimately lead to the Hundred Year War.

The problem with this first arc is that hardly anything really happens. The writers were obviously in no rush to get to the invasion and more than happy to just kill time. So we end up with half a season of the Gaang just hanging out in the Fire Nation not really doing much. Not since the first season has Team Avatar indulged in this much procrastination. While we did get some great episodes out of this it also resulted in too many pointless filler episodes like 'The Painted Lady', 'The Runaway' and 'Nightmares and Daydreams'.

Douche Phoenix King Ozai.
Another thing that bothered me about the first half of the season, and the second for that matter, is how little we actually see of the big bad himself, Firelord Ozai, voiced by the king of animated villains, Mark Hamill. You'd think with Zuko back home we'd get to spend some quality time with the Fire Nation Royal Family. They are, in many ways, the Lannisters of this series, with Ozai the Tywin of this incredibly dysfunctional dynasty. But Ozai barely features. He appears in only a handful of scenes before his final big fight with Aang. He's also, well, not really that interesting. Ozai is crazy and evil, and that is really all there is to him. He's a bad guy who does bad things because he's bad. After so many great and complex villains, it is rather disappointing that the series' main antagonist is not only criminally underused, but shockingly one note.

Fortunately, there's still Azula. I don't think there has ever been a villain on a children's cartoon series who is as multifaceted as Azula. Starting with 'The Beach' we get to see the insecurities she tries to hide from everyone, especially those closest to her. Her eventual decent into madness after her only friends betray her and her father all but abandons her is one of the most compelling character arcs the show has ever done. It really is a testament to how good the writing was on this show that you really do feel sympathy for her, despite everything she's done or planned to do.


One of the best things about the first half of the season, hell the entire season overall, is seeing Zuko, after much soul searching, finally decide once and for all which side he wants to be on. I like that there were no external factors pushing Zuko towards the light. He realised on his own that he'd made a mistake by siding with Azula in Ba Sing Se and the best thing for him to do was join Team Avatar, become Aang's Firebending master, and help them defeat his father. I don't think I have ever been more proud of a fictional character than I was when Zuko confronted his father during 'Day of Back Sun' and finally let him have it. Redirecting his lighting back at him was pretty badass too.

The only problem I had with Zuko's acceptance into the Gaang is that it comes far too late in the game that, by the time he is finally accepted by the entire team, the show is virtually over. Because there were so many filler episodes in the first half of the season the second half kind of has to rush through things. This also means that we get barely any time with what is the definitive Team Avatar line-up; Aang, Katara, Sokka, Toph, Zuko and Suki. Two episodes (or five if you count the finale as four different episodes) of these six working together was not enough.

Air, water, earth, fire, fan and sword. 
Much of the back half is dominated by "life changing field trips with Zuko" episodes. These involve each of the original trio (sorry Toph) going off on a mission alone with Zuko that changes them and their relationship with him. 'The Firebending Masters' is a fun tale that sees Aang and Zuko seek out the original firebenders: dragons to help Aang better master firebending. 'The Southern Raiders' builds on the dark turn Katara took in 'The Puppet Master' as she goes searching for the man who killed her mother. But the best of the bunch is 'The Boiling Rock' two-parter where Sokka and Zuko (proving to be an exceptional double act) infiltrate a Fire Nation prison so they can rescue Sokka and Katara's father, and later Suki. There are far too many reasons why I love this two-parter to list here, so I'll just settle for one of the greatest exchanges in television history:


As the show got closer and closer to the finale it became blindingly obvious that the writers didn't have the foggiest idea what to do with Aang and Katara's relationship. Before I continue I'd just like to stress that I'm not passionately opposed to this coupling like many fans are. Aang and Katara are, at worst, a disappointingly predictable pairing. He's the hero, she's the main female character, of course they were going to end up together. And I'll admit that sometimes they did make a cute couple. But this season bungles the development of their relationship by throwing in a lot of unnecessary angst and indecision towards the end of the season just to put the brakes on the whole thing until the finale, where the two characters barely interact until their big kiss at the end.

In fact, Aang barely interacts with anyone in 'Sozin's Comet', the series' four-part finale. It's an insanely epic episode that not only sees Aang finally fight Fatherlord Firelord Ozai (who is all jacked up with magical comet energy), but also has Zuko and Katara battling a completely insane Azula; Sokka, Toph and Suki taking down an entire fleet of Fire Nation airships; and the Order of the White Lotus, a sort of club for OAP badasses led by Iroh, retaking Ba Sing Se. It's an episode big on action, but frustrating short on quality Team Avatar time. Aang leaves the team early on to do some soul searching and by the time everyone is reunited we only gets a quick heart to heart between him and Zuko, where they reflect on how far they have both come since they first met, and no one else. It would've been nice if there'd been a moment or two between the original trio after the dust had settled, if only so the very last words that Aang says to Katara in the entire show aren't said in anger.

Even though it kept him away from the rest of the Gaang, I did like that Aang sought another way to defeat Ozai. Respect for all life, even those of his enemies, is not just at the core of who Aang is as a person, it was one of his people's central beliefs. And since he is the sole living embodiment of the Air Nomads it is important that he honour those beliefs. If he didn't, then his people would truly be extinct. It just wouldn't have felt right, both morally and thematically, if he had ended the war by killing someone. Mind you, that giant lion turtle showing up out of nowhere and teaching him the secret of energybending so he could take away Ozai's firebending was a bit of a deus ex machina, wasn't it? I mean, it was awesome, but a giant lion turtle? Really?


BEST EPISODE


There are so many to choose from, but I'm going to go with 'The Avatar and the Fire Lord' because I'm a sucker for a good flashback episode and this is a bloody good flashback episode.

WORST EPISODE

'Nightmares and Daydreams'. Not terrible, just a completely pointless time waster.

BEST CHARACTER 


I was tempted to go with either Zuko, Azula or Aang, who all have compelling arcs this season, but in the end I decided to go with Sokka. He really comes into his own this season, as both a warrior and a leader, proving to everyone that he is so much more than just the team's resident joker.

BEST "THERE'S JUST SOMETHING IN MY EYE" MOMENT


Thinking his uncle hates him for betraying him in Ba Sing Se, Zuko drops down on his knees and starts to beg for his forgiveness, only for Iroh to grab hold of him, give him the best hug in the entire history of hugs, and tell him that he never hated him, he was just sad that he seemed to lose his way (*sniff*).

BEST ACTION SCENE 


This is a tough one. I mean, Aang's battle with Ozai is the fight the entire series has been building towards and it's as epic and amazing as we hoped it would be. But Zuko and Azula's Agni Kai... damn, that thing is a work of art.

FUNNIEST MOMENT 


Has to be every last second of 'The Ember Island Players', a side-splitting recap/loving piss take of the entire series in the form of a not completely accurate stage play the Gaang go to see. There is not one moment I can single out, the whole thing is a laugh riot from beginning to end.

FANTASTIC BEASTS AND WHERE TO FIND THEM

During their wanderings around the Fire Nation this season, the Gaang encounter:

Iguana seals
Toucan puffins
Badgerfrogs
Aardvark sloths
Dragon moose
Hippo cows
Koala sheep
A BRIEF WORD ON THE AVATAR COMICS


Four years after ATLA ended, Dark Horse Comics started publishing a series of graphic novel trilogies written by Gene Luen Yang with art by Gurihiru that act as an official continuation of the series as well as a bridge between it and the spin-off series, The Legend of Korra. Yang and Gurihiru produced five trilogies between 2012 and 2017: The Promise, The Search, The Rift, Smoke and Shadow, and North and South. Faith Erin Hicks, Peter Wartman and Ryan Hill took over the series in October with Imbalance. If you love the show and enjoying reading comics I highly recommend that you give these a go. The Search, which was originally meant to be a TV movie, is probably the most essential as it finally answers the one question that was left dangling at the end of the show: whatever happened to Zuko's mom?

Three and a half out of four things that are rough, buddy.

Mark Greig has been writing for Doux Reviews since 2011 More Mark Greig
Sours: https://www.douxreviews.com/2019/05/avatar-last-airbender-season-3.html

Avatar: The Last Airbender

When I was a young girl and the show was just coming out, my sister and I watched religiously. We were never much fans of the anime-type cartoons, but we couldn't stay away from this show. We stayed watching until the show sadly ended, but it couldn't have ended a better way. As a girl of about 7-9 years old maybe, I was captivated. It was not only thrilling and action-packed, but also comedic and heartwarming. And even if I may have not known it then, the show taught me incredible lessons.

Every now and again I go back to this show because of my deep-rooted love for it, and every time I watch the series, I learn something new. Yes, this does include better knowledge of the plot, but it's much more than that. It's taught me lessons of love, compassion, overcoming struggles, fighting for good, and believing in myself, in my destiny, and in my own ability to change the world. I go back to this show because it's quality entertainment, which I define as keeping my attention while impacting my life outside of a TV screen. This show has sparked my interest in studying philosophy, which I will be my major in college. Of course, I've always had a passion for philosophy, but this show helped me to realize this passion as well as get a glimpse of what I can be looking forward to. Never have I ever had a children's cartoon challenge me to look deeper inside myself and ask myself questions that mean something to me and my life.

If you feel discouraged to watch this show because of the age it was created for, know that everyone can take something away from it. Throughout my teens, I've occasionally come back to watch. I'm still a teenager now (17 to be exact), and I've had a lot to think about concerning my future. During these critical years of my life, it made me realize that I shape my own fate, I can choose my own path, and I have the power to bring peace and love to the world. There's so much more I can say about how the character development is inspiring and how I love the light-hearted spirit and humor of the series, but I could go on forever. Therefore, I will end by saying that you won't, under any circumstance, regret watching.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/Avatar-Last-Airbender-Season-3/dp/B001J6GZXK
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  1. The Awakening

    After sustaining serious injuries at the end of season two, Aang awakens to find himself aboard a Fire Nation ship. Meanwhile, Zuko journeys home.

    After sustaining serious injuries at the end of season two, Aang awakens to find himself aboard a Fire Nation ship. Meanwhile, Zuko journeys home.

  2. The Headband

    To better camouflage themselves as real Fire Nation citizens, the kids check out a Fire Nation school. Avatar dance special. Also, Zuko confronts Uncle.

    To better camouflage themselves as real Fire Nation citizens, the kids check out a Fire Nation school. Avatar dance special. Also, Zuko confronts Uncle.

  3. The Painted Lady

    When the gang comes to a suffering fishing village, a mysterious spirit appears to help the villagers.

    When the gang comes to a suffering fishing village, a mysterious spirit appears to help the villagers.

  4. Sokka's Master

    When Sokka feels he's not contributing enough to the group, he seeks out a mysterious master to teach him the ways of the sword.

    When Sokka feels he's not contributing enough to the group, he seeks out a mysterious master to teach him the ways of the sword.

  5. The Beach

    Zuko, Azula, Mai, and Ty Lee go on vacation at Lo and Li's beach house, where they learn a lot about themselves and each other. Meanwhile, the kids face a new enemy.

    Zuko, Azula, Mai, and Ty Lee go on vacation at Lo and Li's beach house, where they learn a lot about themselves and each other. Meanwhile, the kids face a new enemy.

  6. The Avatar and the Firelord

    Aang and Zuko are taken on parallel adventures that give them insight into their forefathers' pasts – but how does the tale of Roku and Sozin matter to them now?

    Aang and Zuko are taken on parallel adventures that give them insight into their forefathers' pasts – but how does the tale of Roku and Sozin matter to them now?

  7. The Runaway

    When Toph discovers a quick way to make cash, Katara disapproves, and the rift between them has disastrous consequences.

    When Toph discovers a quick way to make cash, Katara disapproves, and the rift between them has disastrous consequences.

  8. The Puppetmaster

    The kids investigate mysterious disappearances in a spooky town. Katara makes a special connection.

    The kids investigate mysterious disappearances in a spooky town. Katara makes a special connection.

  9. Nightmares and Daydreams

    On the eve of the eclipse, Aang's anxiety gets the better of him. His dreams become nightmares, and soon he can no longer tell dream from reality.

    On the eve of the eclipse, Aang's anxiety gets the better of him. His dreams become nightmares, and soon he can no longer tell dream from reality.

  10. Day of the Black Sun

    With the day of the eclipse upon them, the kids -- along with a rag-tag force of old friends -- enact their long-planned invasion of the Fire Nation.

    With the day of the eclipse upon them, the kids -- along with a rag-tag force of old friends -- enact their long-planned invasion of the Fire Nation.

  11. The Western Air Temple

    When our gang regroups at the Western Air temple, they find someone there they weren't expecting.

    When our gang regroups at the Western Air temple, they find someone there they weren't expecting.

  12. The Firebending Masters

    When it comes time for Zuko to teach Aang Firebending, it turns out Aang is not the only one who needs a lesson. The two set out to learn the true meaning of Firebending from the original teachers.

    When it comes time for Zuko to teach Aang Firebending, it turns out Aang is not the only one who needs a lesson. The two set out to learn the true meaning of Firebending from the original teachers.

  13. The Boiling Rock

    Sokka and Zuko head to the Fire Nation's most heavily guarded prison -- the Boiling Rock -- in hopes to find and break-out the captured invasion force. Sokka and Zuko have to rethink their escape plan after things go wrong. unexpected sources.

    Sokka and Zuko head to the Fire Nation's most heavily guarded prison -- the Boiling Rock -- in hopes to find and break-out the captured invasion force. Sokka and Zuko have to rethink their escape plan after things go wrong. unexpected sources.

  14. The Southern Raiders

    Katara sets out to confront the Fire Nation soldier who killed her mother. But what will she do when she finds him?

    Katara sets out to confront the Fire Nation soldier who killed her mother. But what will she do when she finds him?

  15. The Ember Island Players

    The kids see a play about themselves and all their past adventures. But they aren't happy with the production.

    The kids see a play about themselves and all their past adventures. But they aren't happy with the production.

  16. Sozin's Comet

    In the climatic series finale, Zuko confronts Azula, and Aang finally faces the Firelord.

    In the climatic series finale, Zuko confronts Azula, and Aang finally faces the Firelord.

© 2009 Viacom International Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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Avatar: The Last Airbender (season 3)

Third season of Avatar: The Last Airbender episode list

Season of television series

Book Three: Fire is the third and final season of Avatar: The Last Airbender, an American animated television series created by Michael Dante DiMartino and Bryan Konietzko. The series stars Zach Tyler Eisen, Mae Whitman, Jack DeSena, Jessie Flower, Dante Basco, Dee Bradley Baker, Greg Baldwin, Grey DeLisle, and Mark Hamill as the main character voices.

The final season focuses once again on Avatar Aang, now seeking to learn Firebending, and his friends Katara, Sokka, and Toph, who must defeat the tyrannical Fire Lord Ozai before the arrival of Sozin's Comet. Concurrently, it also follows the story of Prince Zuko, who is finally welcomed back into the Fire Nation after betraying his uncle Iroh and helping his sister Azula conquer Ba Sing Se in Book Two.

Book Three: Fire premiered on Nickelodeon on September 21, 2007. It consisted of 21 episodes and concluded with the four-part series finale "Sozin's Comet" on July 19, 2008. Like the previous seasons, it received critical acclaim, with many praising it as a satisfying conclusion to the series. Between October 30, 2007 and September 16, 2008, Paramount Home Entertainment released four DVD volumes and a complete boxset.

The season was followed by the comic trilogy series The Promise which is set one year after the four-part series finale.

A sequel series, The Legend of Korra, aired on Nickelodeon from April 14, 2012 to December 19, 2014. Set seventy years after the finale, the series follows Avatar Korra, the successor of Avatar Aang.

Episodes[edit]

See also: List of Avatar: The Last Airbender episodes

Production[edit]

The season was produced by and aired on Nickelodeon, which is owned by Viacom.[3] The season's executive producers and co-creators were Michael Dante DiMartino and Bryan Konietzko, who worked alongside with head writer and co-producer Aaron Ehasz. Most of the individual episodes were directed by Ethan Spaulding, Lauren MacMullan and Giancarlo Volpe.[5] Episodes were written by a team of writers, which consisted of Aaron Ehasz, Elizabeth Welch, Tim Hedrick, and John O'Bryan, along with creators DiMartino and Konietzko.[5]

The season's music was composed by "The Track Team", which consists of Jeremy Zuckerman and Benjamin Wynn, who were known to the show's creators because Zuckerman was Konietzko's roommate.

Cast[edit]

All of the central characters generally remained the same: Zach Tyler Eisen voices Aang, Mae Whitman voices Katara, Jack DeSena voices Sokka, Jessie Flower voices Toph, Dante Basco voices Zuko, Dee Bradley Baker voices Appa and Momo,[5] and Grey DeLisle voices Azula.

Additionally, Mark Hamill reprises his role as Fire Lord Ozai in a greater capacity after having minor appearances throughout the first and second seasons of the series,[5] while Greg Baldwin now voices Iroh due to Mako Iwamatsu's death.[7]

Reception[edit]

The season received critical acclaim, winning a 2008 Peabody Award. Jamie S. Rich from DVD Talk remarked, "In addition to the solid writing, Avatar the Last Airbender [sic] also has amazing animation. The character designs, with its roots in classic Asian folklore, are colorful and inventive, and the overall animation is smooth and consistently executed".[8] Jamie S. Rich wrote in another review:[9]

This final season in the trilogy is turning out to be the best... At this point in the story, major things are happening, with the characters going through changes and the various plot elements coming together. Thankfully, the show creators never rest, and the quality control is top-notch. The writing is smart, and the animation always impressive. (2008)

Henrik Batallones, a BuddyTV Staff Columnist, also noted the wide variety of positive reviews from the press for the series finale, noting that sources such as The New York Times and Toon Zone gave Avatar: The Last Airbender "glowing reviews".[10]

The season also received praise for its video, redemption of Zuko, and sound quality. Nick Lyons from DVD Talk felt that the video quality appeared better than previous seasons, which had also garnered additional awards. He also remarks that the sound is "spot on...as per usual."[11] At the 2008 Annie Awards, the season won "Best Animated Television Production for Children". At the same Annie Awards, Joaquim Dos Santos won the "Best Directing in an Animated Television Production" caption for his directing in "Into the Inferno".[12] Joaquim Dos Santos also gave Avatar: The Last Airbender a nomination at Annecy 2008 for his work with "The Day of Black Sun Part 2: The Eclipse".[13] Additionally, music editor and composer Jeremy Zuckerman and the sound editing team were nominated a Golden Reel award for "Best Sound Editing in a Television Animation" for their work in "Avatar Aang".[14]

DVD releases[edit]

The first three DVD volumes contain five episodes each, and the fourth volume contains six. A later boxed set contained all four volumes. The first DVD was released on October 30, 2007, and the complete boxed set was released on September 16, 2008.[15] They are released by Paramount Home Entertainment. Each of the individual Season Three DVDs also comes complete with an exclusive comic book.[16] The Complete Book 3 Collection DVD includes the following DVD extras: Inside Sozin's Comet: Exclusive Four-Part Commentary by Creators, The Women of Avatar: The Last Airbender, Book 3 Finale Pencil Test Animation and Into the Fire Nation at San Diego Comic-Con.[17] The boxed set was released on February 1, 2010 in the United Kingdom.[18]

[edit]

1.^ Production code format taken from the commentary for "Sozin's Comet Part 1: The Phoenix King"

References[edit]

General
Specific
  1. ^ ab"Top Cable Nov 26-Dec 2, NFL & Tin Man". TVByTheNumbers. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-04.
  2. ^ abcdefgh"Nielsen Ratings Cable TV Top 20: Home Run Hit for ESPN 07/22/2008". TVByTheNumbers. Archived from the original on September 13, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-04.
  3. ^Luening, Erich (September 7, 1999). "CBS, Viacom in blockbuster merger — CNET News". CNET. Archived from the original on October 24, 2012. Retrieved December 27, 2008.
  4. ^ abcd"Avatar: The Last Airbender Cast and Details". TVGuide.com. Archived from the original on 16 December 2008. Retrieved November 26, 2008.
  5. ^Harris, Jeffery (February 4, 2008). "Avatar: The Last Airbender - Book 3: Fire / Volume 2 Review:". IGN. Archived from the original on October 6, 2008. Retrieved March 17, 2009.
  6. ^Rich, Jamie S. (January 22, 2008). "Avatar The Last Airbender — Book 3: Fire, Vol. 2". DVDTalk.com. Archived from the original on December 16, 2008. Retrieved July 21, 2008.
  7. ^Rich, Jamie S. (May 6, 2008). "Avatar the Last Airbender — Book 3: Fire, Vol. 3". DVDTalk.com. Archived from the original on December 25, 2012. Retrieved July 21, 2008.
  8. ^"'Avatar' Officially Over, but Perhaps Not Quite So". BuddyTV. July 22, 2008. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. Retrieved December 27, 2008.
  9. ^"Avatar The Last Airbender Book 3 Fire, Vol. 1 : DVD Talk Review of the DVD Video". Dvdtalk.com. Archived from the original on 16 December 2008. Retrieved November 22, 2008.
  10. ^"2008 Annie Awards: For Your Consideration". Annie Awards. Archived from the original on 2 December 2008. Retrieved December 2, 2008.
  11. ^"Annecy 2008 - Official Selection". Annecy 2008. 2008. Archived from the original on March 21, 2017. Retrieved May 7, 2008.
  12. ^"56th Golden Reel Awards Television Nominees - Best Sound Editing in a TV Animation". Motion Picture Sound Editors. 2009. Archived from the original(PDF) on March 18, 2009. Retrieved January 31, 2009.
  13. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender Search". Amazon.com, Inc. Retrieved June 5, 2008.
  14. ^Harris, Jeff. "IGN: Avatar: The Last Airbender — Book 3: Fire May 27, 2008". Archived from the original on October 3, 2008. Retrieved December 27, 2008.
  15. ^"DVD Empire — Item — Avatar: The Last Airbender — The Complete Book 3 DVD Box Set / DVD-Video". DvdEmpire. Archived from the original on 16 January 2009. Retrieved December 27, 2008.
  16. ^ ab"Avatar: The Last Airbender Season 3". Play.com. Archived from the original on November 18, 2009. Retrieved January 30, 2010.
  17. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 1". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on 10 April 2010. Retrieved April 28, 2010.
  18. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 2". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on September 23, 2010. Retrieved July 7, 2010.
  19. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 3". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on 6 August 2010. Retrieved August 4, 2010.
  20. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2010-09-23. Retrieved 2010-09-02.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  21. ^ ab"Avatar: The Last Airbender Season Three DVD Information". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on 9 October 2008. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avatar:_The_Last_Airbender_(season_3)

3 avatar season

Season 3

S03E01 Chapter One: The Awakening

September 21, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E02 Chapter Two: The Headband

September 28, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E03 Chapter Three: The Painted Lady

October 5, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E04 Chapter Four: Sokka's Master

October 12, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E05 Chapter Five: The Beach

October 19, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E06 Chapter Six: The Avatar and the Firelord

October 26, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E07 Chapter Seven: The Runaway

November 2, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E08 Chapter Eight: The Puppetmaster

November 9, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E09 Chapter Nine: Nightmares and Daydreams

November 16, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E10 Chapter Ten: The Day of Black Sun: The Invasion (1)

November 30, 2007

Nickelodeon

23 S03E11 Chapter Eleven: The Day of Black Sun: The Eclipse (2)

November 30, 2007

Nickelodeon

23 S03E12 Chapter Twelve: The Western Air Temple

December 14, 2007

Nickelodeon

25 S03E13 Chapter Thirteen: The Firebending Masters

January 4, 2008

Nickelodeon

25 S03E14 Chapter Fourteen: The Boiling Rock (1)

June 14, 2008

Nickelodeon

23 S03E15 Chapter Fifteen: The Boiling Rock (2)

June 14, 2008

Nickelodeon

23 S03E16 Chapter Sixteen: The Southern Raiders

July 17, 2008

Nickelodeon

24 S03E17 Chapter Seventeen: The Ember Island Players

July 18, 2008

Nickelodeon

25 S03E18 Chapter Eighteen: Sozin's Comet, Part 1: The Phoenix King

July 19, 2008

Nickelodeon

23 S03E19 Chapter Nineteen: Sozin's Comet, Part 2: The Old Masters

July 19, 2008

Nickelodeon

23 S03E20 Chapter Twenty: Sozin's Comet, Part 3: Into the Inferno

July 19, 2008

Nickelodeon

23 S03E21 Chapter Twenty-One: Sozin's Comet, Part 4: Avatar Aang

July 19, 2008

Nickelodeon

23
Sours: https://thetvdb.com/series/avatar-the-last-airbender/seasons/official/3
The King's Avatar Special Part 3 (Read Description)

Avatar: The Last Airbender: 10 Best Season 3 Episodes, Ranked By IMDb

Avatar: The Last Airbender was as epic as epic could be, and here are 10 of the best episodes of the series' climactic third and final season.

A show like Avatar: The Last Airbender doesn't come around very often: the series' unique balance of being marketed for kids while being wise and mature enough for teens and adults not only made it one of the most popular series of all time, but also one of the highest-rated.

RELATED: Avatar: The Last Airbender: 10 Best Season 1 Episodes, Ranked By IMDb

While the first and second seasons certainly boasted ratings worth bragging about, it was the third and final season of ATLA that truly blew fans, audiences, and critics away, as Aang and the rest of Team Avatar finally faced their destiny.

10 Day of Black Sun, Part 1: The Invasion, Episode 10 (9.1)

Fair warning: there are a lot of multi-part episodes on this list. Team Avatar might not have had the Earth Kingdom's army, but they still had the advantage of the solar eclipse leaving the Fire Nation defenseless. So, during this episode, fans were ecstatic to see the return of most of the characters/allies that Aang and the gang had met through their travels.

After assembling a battle plan, the rag-tag group of rebels attacks the Fire Nation with Aang going off alone to face the Fire Lord—only for Aang to find the entire palace-city abandoned.

9 Sozin's Comet, Part 1: The Phoenix King, Episode 18 (9.1)

With Sozin's comet approaching, Zuko—along with the show's fans—was thrown for a loop when Aang revealed that he was going to face the Fire Lord after the comet came,  only for Zuko to reveal his father's horrific plans for the day of the comet.

Buckling down, Aang begins training even harder to master the elements. However, he mentally grapples with the prospect of having to kill the Fire Lord. In the middle of a dream-like state, Aang wanders off into the night and swims to an island... which, come morning, is no longer there, forcing the rest of Team Avatar to try and find Aang before the comet arrives.

8 The Puppetmaster, Episode 9 (9.2)

There are only two types of people in the world: those who were terrified by this episode, and liars. When the group shows up in a mysterious fire-nation town where people have been disappearing into the woods, they immediately assume it's spirit-shenanigans.

RELATED: 15 Worst Episodes Of Avatar: The Last Airbender According To IMDB

However, after meeting Hama, a water-bender in the village living in disguise who reveals to Katara that she is a master "blood-bender," the kids realize that she's the one who has been making people disappear. Katara and Hama have an epic water-vs-water battle that ends with Katara having to blood-bend Hama in order to keep her from killing Aang and Sokka.

7 The Firebending Masters, Episode 13 (9.2)

Fans had longed to see Zuko switch sides and join Team Avatar, and they finally got their wish, only to be let down when Zuko "loses" his firebending abilities. Because of this, Zuko and Aang travel to the ruins of the Sun Warriors, an ancient civilization of firebenders.

However, upon arrival, Zuko and Aang are apprehended by the current members of the Sun Warrior tribe. As a test, Zuko and Aang must face the "firebending masters" to see if they are worthy, only for the masters to be revealed as two monstrous dragons. Luckily, they deem Zuko and Aang worthy, just as they did to Iroh, and pass the secrets of firebending on to the two of them.

6 The Boiling Rock: Part 2, Episode 15 (9.3)

In the episode prior to this one, Zuko and Sokka made their way to a high-security Fire Nation prison in order to save Sokka's dad. Not only did they find Sokka's dad, but they also found Suki, as well.

This episode dealt with their eventual escape from the prison, but it was soon hindered by the arrival of Azula, Mai, and Ty Lee. The two groups face-off against each other in a battle atop a gondola as they try to escape, only for Mai to turn on Azula and help Zuko get away. As a result, Ty Lee turns on Azula, and Azula imprisons her two closest allies.

5 Day of Black Sun, Part 2: The Eclipse, Episode 11 (9.4)

While the first episode of this two-parter dealt with the invasion, this episode dealt with the eclipse itself. After Aang discovers the palace empty, he goes with Toph and Sokka to an underground bunker to try and locate the Fire Lord. Unfortunately, they run into Azula instead, who maniacally manages to evade their clutches despite not being able to bend and makes them waste the entire eclipse.

As a result, the Fire-Nation regains the advantage and defeats the rebels incredibly easily, forcing Team Avatar to retreat while everyone else remains behind as prisoners. The one high note of the episode came when Zuko finally turned on his father and decided to join Team Avatar.

4 The Avatar and the Firelord, Episode 6 (9.5)

The episode that arguably presented the most plot-holes for the rest of the series—seriously, it creates a ton—was nevertheless so bad-ass and compelling that audiences openly forgive them. The episode flashes back and gives fans the backstory of Avatar Roku, Fire Lord Sozin, and how the 100 Year War began.

RELATED: 10 Worst Live-Action Cartoon Movie Adaptations, According To IMDb

As it turned out, Sozin and Roku were friends growing up, but their opposing views on the world/Fire-Nation ultimately led to Sozin letting Roku die in order to move forward with his invasion plans. Then, in an incredibly shocking twist, it's revealed that Avatar Roku was Zuko's great-grandfather (on his mother's side).

3 Sozin's Comet, Part 2: The Old Masters Episode 19 (9.5)

Nothing but the finale from here on out. After waking up on the strange island and not knowing where he is, Aang takes time to meditate and ask his past lives for advice on what to do about the Fire-Lord, the overall consensus being death.

Meanwhile, not knowing where Aang is, the rest of Team Avatar goes looking for Iroh, only to arrive at Ba Sing Se where they encounter all of their old masters from the prior seasons. In the end, it's revealed that the island Aang was on was actually a lion-turtle... and the creature then gives Aang the wisdom and power that he needs in order to face Ozai.

2 Sozin's Comet, Part 3: Into the Inferno, Episode 20 (9.8)

The comet arrives, and Team Avatar faces their destiny as Sokka, Toph, and Suki try to stop the Fire-Nation air-ships, Zuko and Katara confront Azula, Iroh, and the Old Masters liberate Ba Sing Se, and Aang faces-off against the Fire Lord.

Action-packed and full of thrilling, eye-catching sequences, the episode ends with Toph, Sokka, and Suki trying to bring down the last of the ships, Azula trying to shock Katara with a cheap shot and Zuko taking the hit, and Aang doing everything he can to fend off Ozai, seemingly fighting a losing battle.

1 Sozin's Comet, Part 4: Avatar Aang, Episode 21 (9.9)

It all came down to this. After holding off an onslaught of attacks from Ozai, Aang manages to unlock his 7th chakra and enters the Avatar State, effectively taking Ozai to the cleaners. However, rather than kill the Fire Lord, Aang uses the knowledge that he gained from the lion-turtle and takes Ozai's bending away, instead.

Meanwhile, Katara proves that she's the baddest waterbender alive and takes down Azula on her own, healing Zuko afterward and saving him in the process. The comet leaves, the war ends, Zuko becomes Fire Lord, Aang and Katara get together, and thus ended one of the greatest television series to ever exist.

NEXT: Every Season Of Avatar & The Legend Of Korra, Ranked (According To IMDb)

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Jonathan Meschutt is a writer based in Upstate New York. He's had every job you could think of, including garbage man, dishwasher, administrative assistant, catering cook, and a dozen more, but now works as a list writer for Valnet Inc, and is covering entertainment topics for Screen Rant. He has a B.S. Mass Communication degree, focused on Film (see what he did there?) and has spent the past three years as the writing assistant to an Emmy nominated television screenwriter.

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List of Avatar: The Last Airbender episodes

Episode list for an animated series


Avatar: The Last Airbender is an American animated television series created by Michael Dante DiMartino and Bryan Konietzko. It first aired on February 21, 2005, on Nickelodeon with a one-hour series premiere[1] and concluded its run with a two-hour TV movie on July 19, 2008.[2] The Avatar: The Last Airbender franchise refers to each season as a "Book", in which each episode is referred to as a "chapter". Each "Book" takes its name from one of the elements that Aang, the protagonist, must master: Water, Earth, and Fire.[1] The show's first two seasons each consisted of 20 episodes, while the third season had 21. In addition to the three seasons, there were two recap episodes and three "shorts". The first recap summarized the first seventeen episodes while the second summarized season two. The first self-parody was released via an online flash game. The second and third were released with the Complete Second Season Box Set DVD.[3] The entire series has been released on DVD in Region One, Region Two and Region Four.

In the Avatar: The Last Airbender universe, there are people who are able to manipulate, or "bend", the four elements: Air, Water, Earth, and Fire.There are three sub-elements, metal, ice, and lightning. Along with the four elements, there are four nations that correspond with each element. Not everyone can bend an element, and those that can can only bend one. However, the Avatar is a being able to manipulate all four elements as well as communicate with the spirits. The Avatar is also born into one nation, and after dying, is reincarnated into another nation following the pattern of Fire, Air, Water, and Earth. The series takes place 100 years after the Fire Nation declares war against all other nations and has killed off all airbenders in search of finding the Avatar, who has been reincarnated as an airbender named Aang. The Avatar, trapped in ice for 100 years, knows nothing of the war. The series starts with Aang being accidentally freed by Katara, a waterbender. The series then primarily follows the adventures of Aang and his companions, Katara, Sokka, and later Toph, as he tries to master all four elements and defeat the Fire Nation. There is also a strong secondary focus on Zuko, the banished and disinherited crown prince of the Fire Nation. Zuko was scarred in a duel with his own father, the current Fire Lord, and is obsessed with trying to capture Aang to regain his father's favor and in doing so restoring his honor.

Series overview[edit]

Episodes[edit]

Book One: Water (2005)[edit]

Main article: Avatar: The Last Airbender (season 1)

Book Two: Earth (2006)[edit]

Main article: Avatar: The Last Airbender (season 2)

Book Three: Fire (2007–08)[edit]

Main article: Avatar: The Last Airbender (season 3)

Video releases[edit]

Region 1[edit]

The first Avatar: The Last Airbender DVD set became available on January 31, 2006. The first season had five DVD sets, each containing four episodes. For season two and three, four DVD sets were released, with five episodes on each. The only exception to the release pattern was the last DVD set of season three, which contained a sixth episode. At the end of each season, a box set was released, containing all of the episodes from the season. Each box set contains an additional disc of bonus features not available as an individual disc release like every episode of the series. Avatar: The Last Airbender: The Complete Series DVD box set featuring all 3 books was released in North America on October 6, 2015.[6] A Blu-ray version of The Complete Series box set was released in the North America on June 5, 2018.[7]

VolumeBook 1: WaterBook 2: EarthBook 3: Fire
ReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodes
1[8]January 31, 2006 1 4 January 23, 2007 1 5 October 30, 2007 1 5
2[8]March 28, 2006 1 4 April 10, 2007 1 5 January 22, 2008 1 5
3[8]May 30, 2006 1 4 May 22, 2007 1 5 May 6, 2008 1 5
4[8]July 18, 2006 1 4 August 14, 2007 1 5 July 29, 2008 1 6
5[8]September 19, 2006 1 4 There is no volume five DVD for this season.There is no volume five DVD for this season.
Box set[8]September 19, 2006 6[9]20[9]September 11, 2007 5[10]20[10]September 16, 2008 5[11]21[11]
Collector’s Edition[8]June 22, 2010 7[12]20 There is no collector’s edition for this season.There is no collector’s edition for this season.
Complete Series DVD box setOctober 6, 2015[6]16[13]61
Complete Series Blu-ray box setMay 1, 2018 (Best Buy); June 5, 2018 (Elsewhere);[14] February 18, 2020 (Steelbook)[15]9 61

Region 2[edit]

In the United States, all Season One DVDs were encoded using NTSC. Since this is not compatible in most countries outside North America, Nickelodeon released separate DVDs in regions where the video would be encoded using PAL instead. These releases began on February 19, 2007;[16] each DVD was released months after the original release. As with the original DVDs, each set contained five episodes on one disc,[16][17][18][19][20] with the exception of The Complete Book One Collection Box Set, which contained all of the twenty episodes in the season on five discs.[21] In the Netherlands, all episodes came out in a box.

Avatar: The Last Airbender: The Complete Series DVD box set featuring all 3 books was released in the United Kingdom on August 6, 2012.[22] A Blu-ray version of The Complete Series box set was released in the United Kingdom on June 11, 2018.[23]

VolumeBook 1: WaterBook 2: EarthBook 3: Fire
ReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodes
1 February 19, 2007[16]1 4 Not released 1 5 Not released 1 5
2 June 4, 2007[17]1 4 Not released 1 5 Not released 1 5
3 September 3, 2007[18]1 4 Not released 1 5 Not released 1 5
4 February 18, 2008[19]1 4 Not released 1 5 Not released 1 6
5 May 26, 2008[20]1 4 There is no volume five DVD for this season.There is no volume five DVD for this season.
Box set January 26, 2009[24]5 20 July 20, 2009[25]4 20 February 1, 2010[26]4 21
Complete Series DVD box set August 6, 2012[22]13 61
Complete Series Blu-ray box set June 11, 2018[23]9 61

Region 4[edit]

The following release dates are the Australian release dates, and may or may not represent the release dates for all of region 4.

VolumeBook 1: WaterBook 2: EarthBook 3: Fire
ReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodesReleasedDiscsEpisodes
1 March 15, 2007[27][28]1 4 June 4, 2009[29]1 5 June 3, 2010[30]1 5
2 July 5, 2007[31]1 4 August 4, 2009[32]1 5 September 23, 2010[33]1 5
3 March 13, 2008[34]1 4 October 29, 2009[35]1 5 October 7, 2010[36]1 5
4 June 19, 2008[37]1 4 March 31, 2010[38]1 5 November 4, 2010[39]1 6
5 March 5, 2009[40][41]1 4 There is no volume five DVD for this season.There is no volume five DVD for this season.
Box set June 4, 2009[42][43]5 20 September 9, 2010[44]4 20 December 2, 2010[45]4 21
Complete Series Blu-ray box set November 14, 2018[46]9 61

See also[edit]

[edit]

1, 2, 3.^ Production code format taken from the commentary for "Sozin's Comet: The Phoenix King"

References[edit]

Specific
  1. ^ ab"The Boy in the Iceberg". Avatar: The Last Airbender. IGN. February 21, 2005. Archived from the original on July 24, 2013. Retrieved July 21, 2008.
  2. ^"Sozin's Comet". Avatar: The Last Airbender. TV Guide. Retrieved July 21, 2008.
  3. ^Liu, Ed (September 18, 2007). "Avatar the Last Airbender" Complete Book 2 Collection: This Box Rocks". Toon Zone. Archived from the original on January 22, 2009. Retrieved August 9, 2008.
  4. ^ ab"Top Cable Nov 26-Dec 2, NFL & Tin Man". TVByTheNumbers. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-04.
  5. ^ abcdefgh"Nielsen Ratings Cable TV Top 20: Home Run Hit for ESPN 07/22/2008". TVByTheNumbers. Archived from the original on September 13, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-04.
  6. ^ abVidani, Peter (16 July 2015). "bryan konietzko". bryan konietzko.
  7. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender Complete Series Coming to Blu-Ray This Summer - IGN" – via www.ign.com.
  8. ^ abcdefg"Avatar: The Last Airbender on DVD". TVShowsOnDVD.com. February 24, 2005. Archived from the original on October 17, 2008. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
  9. ^ ab"Avatar: The Last Airbender — Season One DVD Information". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on December 27, 2012. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
  10. ^ ab"Avatar: The Last Airbender — Season Two DVD Information". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on November 4, 2008. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
  11. ^ ab"Avatar: The Last Airbender Season Three DVD Information". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on October 9, 2008. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
  12. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender — The Complete Book 1 (Collector's Edition) DVD Information". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on December 27, 2012. Retrieved October 28, 2008.
  13. ^Avatar - The Last Airbender: The Complete Series.
  14. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender - The Complete Series Blu-ray" – via www.blu-ray.com.
  15. ^Avatar: The Last Airbender The Complete Series, 15th Anniversary Limited Edition SteelBook Collection [Blu-ray].
  16. ^ abc"Avatar — The Legend of Aang — Book 1 - Water Vol.1". Amazon.com, Inc. 19 February 2007. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  17. ^ ab"Avatar — The Legend of Aang — Book 1 - Water Vol.2". Amazon.com, Inc. 4 June 2007. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  18. ^ ab"Avatar — The Legend of Aang — Book 1 - Water Vol.3". Amazon.com, Inc. 3 September 2007. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  19. ^ ab"Avatar — The Legend of Aang — Book 1 - Water Vol.4". Amazon.com, Inc. 18 February 2008. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  20. ^ ab"Avatar — The Legend of Aang — Book 1 - Water Vol.5". Amazon.com, Inc. 26 May 2008. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  21. ^"Avatar — The Last Airbender: The Complete Book 1 - Water — Collection (vol. 1-5)". Amazon.com, Inc. Retrieved May 30, 2008.
  22. ^ abhttp://www.thehut.com/dvd/avatar-the-last-airbender-the-complete-collection/10614975.html[dead link]
  23. ^ ab"Avatar Complete". June 11, 2018 – via Amazon.
  24. ^"DVD: Avatar: Book 1 Water: Volume 1/2/3/4/5: 5dvd (2009)". HMV Group. Archived from the original on September 28, 2012. Retrieved February 1, 2009.
  25. ^"Amazon.co.uk: Avatar — The Last Airbender - Book 2 - Complete [DVD]". Amazon.co.uk. 20 July 2009. Retrieved November 10, 2009.
  26. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender - The Complete Book 3 Fire DVD Collection". Amazon.com, Inc. Retrieved Dec 13, 2009.
  27. ^"Avatar - The Last Airbender: Book 1 - Water: Volume 1". EzyDVD. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  28. ^"Avatar: Book 1 - Water - Vol 1 DVD". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on September 12, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  29. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 2 - Earth: Volume 1". EzyDVD. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  30. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 1". EzyDVD. Retrieved April 28, 2010.
  31. ^"Avatar: Book 1 - Water Vol - 2". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on December 30, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  32. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 2 - Earth: Volume 2". EzyDVD. Retrieved May 21, 2010.
  33. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 2". EzyDVD. Retrieved July 7, 2010.
  34. ^"Avatar: Book 1 - Water Vol - 3". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on December 30, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  35. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 2 - Earth: Volume 3". EzyDVD. Retrieved September 12, 2009.
  36. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 3". EzyDVD. Retrieved August 4, 2010.
  37. ^"Avatar: Book 1 - Water Vol - 4". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on December 31, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  38. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 2 - Earth: Volume 4". EzyDVD. Retrieved May 21, 2010.
  39. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 3 - Fire: Volume 4". EzyDVD. Retrieved September 2, 2010.
  40. ^"Avatar: Book 1 - Water Vol - 5". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on September 3, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  41. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: Book 1 - Water: Volume 5". EzyDVD. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  42. ^"Avatar - The Legend of Aang: The Complete Book 1 Collection (5 Disc Box Set)". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on May 9, 2009. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  43. ^"Avatar: The Legend of Aang (Complete Book 1) (5 DVD Set) - DVD". JB Hi-Fi. Archived from the original on December 30, 2012. Retrieved June 20, 2009.
  44. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender - The Complete Book 2 Collection (4 Disc Box Set)". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on September 9, 2010. Retrieved July 3, 2010.
  45. ^"Avatar: The Last Airbender - The Complete Book 3 Collection (4 Disc Box Set)". EzyDVD. Archived from the original on January 14, 2011. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  46. ^"Avatar - The Last Airbender - Book 1-3 Complete Series". Sanity.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Avatar:_The_Last_Airbender_episodes


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