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Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure
Lady and the Tramp 2 - Scamp's Adventure (2001)
Film information
Directed by: Darrell Rooney
Jeannine Roussel (co-director)
Produced by: Jeannine Roussel
David W. King
Written by: Bill Motz and Bob Roth
Tom Rogers
Flip Kobler and Cindy Marcus
Music by: Danny Troob
Melissa Manchester & Normal Gimbel
Studio: Walt Disney Television Animation
Walt Disney Television Animation (Australia) Pty. Limited
Distributed by: Walt Disney Home Video
Release Date(s): February 27, 2001
Running time: 69 minutes
Language: English
Preceded by: Lady and the Tramp

Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure is a 2001 direct-to-video animated film, which was released on February 27, 2001 by Walt Disney Home Video as a sequel to the 1955 feature film, Lady and the Tramp. The story centres around Lady and Tramp's young son, Scamp, and his desire to become a "wild dog". It was produced at Walt Disney Animation Australia which has now closed. Disney re-released it in the United States on VHS (rare) and DVD after the DVD re-release of the first film on June 20, 2006. The Special Edition DVD went back to the Disney Vault on January 31, 2007. Another Special Edition was released on Blu-ray/DVD combo pack in August 21, 2012. The Blu-ray went back into the Disney Vault on April 30, 2013.


On July 2, 1911, two days before the Fourth of July, Lady, Tramp, and their four puppies return from a walk in the park. Among them is Scamp, the wildest and troublesome (the only boy). He and two-year-old Jim Jr. start playing with Jim Dear's hat. Jim Dear then gives him a bath for his misbehavior, but to his dismay, he jumps out the window to fetch a ball thrown by Jim Jr. He runs back in with his paws all muddy, and he chases the ball around the living room and makes a mess. This makes Jim Dear furious, and he chains him to a doghouse outside as punishment. Lady and Tramp are unhappy about his behavior, and Lady suggests that Tramp should talk to Scamp to try and calm him down. Tramp goes outside with a bowl of food for him, but he refuses to eat. Tramp tries to make him understand that in a family there are rules for the good of them, but he rebels about being a wild dog and an argument ensues between father and son, and Tramp then leaves angered and irritated after giving Scamp a heavy telling-off, saying that he is a part of this family, whether he likes it or not, and until he starts acting like it, he can just get used to being out in the yard every single night. After a while, Scamp hears and sees a pack of stray dogs who bully a dogcatcher. He briefly meets a female dog named Angel, who nuzzles him in appreciation for returning the dogcatcher’s hat to her. Scamp manages to break free from his chain and runs off to find the pack of dogs he saw earlier. He finds Angel in an alley and follows her to the junkyard where he meets the pack of dogs who call themselves the "Junkyard Dogs". After Lady finds out that Scamp escaped, she tells the family and they all set out to find him, even the sisters. Jock and Trusty join in as well. Back at the junkyard, Buster, the leader of the gang, gives him a test to prove himself worthy to be one.

The test was to steal a tin can from a vicious dog named Reggie. Scamp almost makes it, but Reggie wakes up and chases him. The dogcatcher appears and tries to nab him, but fails, and he instead nabs Angel with his net. Scamp bites it in an attempt to free her. It hits a lamppost and breaks. The dogcatcher hits Reggie with his van and catches him. Angel thanks Scamp for saving her life and Buster is impressed, but decides that he needs another test before he can be an official Junkyard Dog.

The Junkyard Dogs head to the park, where Sparky, a member, tells a highly exaggerated story of Tramp. Buster comes in angrily and clarifies that Tramp did not die heroically, but instead chose to be a house pet with Lady. Buster, after seeing Scamp scratch in the same manner as Tramp did, asks him if he was related, to which he answers no. Buster then threatens him that if he is, he would kill him.

On a railroad track, Scamp talks to himself about his father’s decision to leave the street dog life. He was then interrupted by Angel who questions him about his family, She then reveals that she once was a house pet to five different families who gave her away because they either had a baby, moved, or an allergy. She tells him not to mention this to Buster or he will kick her out of the junkyard dogs society. A train appears and they run for their lives across a bridge. Scamp almost makes it but his paw gets stuck in one of the railroad boards, Angel runs to his rescue and they both fall into the river below. Meanwhile, his family and friends are searching for him, and Tramp thinks he ran away because he was too harsh with him, and regrets what he had done.

Scamp and Angel survive and are unharmed, but realize that their friendship has now blossomed into romance. They take a romantic stroll in a park and have dinner, similar to the spaghetti scene in the first film. They wind up on the street where he lives and they encounter his family searching for him. When he sees his family missing him, Scamp does not believe that the family would miss him that much, and Angel is annoyed that he would choose to live on the streets over a loving family, as she herself had once (or rather, five times) been a pet. Scamp tells her he wants to be a street dog away from the rules and points out that she doesn't understand what it was like living at the house. She agrees but tells him that he is not meant to be a street dog but Scamp will not listen.

At a Fourth of July picnic, the family continues to look for Scamp but Aunt Sarah tells them to take a break and enjoy the picnic. When Buster sees the the two scratching themselves similarly, he clues in that Scamp is Tramp's son, and to verify this, he tells him to steal a chicken from his family's picnic. Scamp, determined to prove that he is a Junkyard Dog, steals it but is chased by his father. The rest of the junkyard dogs (except Angel) destroy the picnic and interrupt the parade. Scamp thinks he's gotten away but Tramp confronts him in an alley and asks him to come home, but Buster then appears and then an argument ensues between him and Tramp. It ends when Scamp snaps at his father, saying that being a house dog is not what he wants and chooses to stay with Buster at the junkyard. Buster is pleased to see Tramp distraught. A saddened Tramp tells Scamp whenever he's had enough of being a Junkyard Dog, he can come home. Buster officially declares him a Junkyard Dog by removing his collar.

While celebrating that he is a member of the Junkyard Dogs, Angel scolds Scamp for leaving his family and asked him is the junkyard life everything he wanted. She tells him that he should be grateful that he has a home and a family who loves him and that he's not like the rest of them. Buster then asks him if he wants to be a house dog which he answers no to and, in annoyance, snaps and accidentally reveals that Angel wants to be a house dog to everyone. Buster then kicks her out and she angrily runs off, not before telling him that she's not his girl. Scamp realizes his mistake and tries to find her and apologize.

Buster, still wishing revenge on Tramp, sets up a trap so that Scamp, without a collar, is caught by the dogcatcher. Alone and scared in the back of the dogcatcher's van, he sees that he has just made a huge mistake and realizes how selfish he has been for choosing his dream over his family. Wracked with guilt, he wishes he were home with his family. Angel sees him in the back of the van and goes to get help from his family. Meanwhile, he is placed in a cage with Reggie. Tramp, arriving just in time, manages to fight off Reggie and rescue his son. However, they are confronted by the dogcatcher who is defeated by Angel. While walking home, Scamp apologizes to his father for running away, and Tramp then apologizes to him for being too harsh. In the junkyard, Buster sees that Scamp returned, and after getting back his collar, he traps him under a pile of trash. His members refuse to help him out and leave to find a family of their own. Scamp, Tramp, and Angel return home and are welcomed back by the whole family. Jim Dear and Darling decides to adopt Angel (after being bought over by their dogs' pout) and at the end of the movie, she can be seen wearing a ribbon like Scamp's three sisters, happily welcomed into the family. Scamp is shown taking a bath (he wasn't very happy about that) and the collarless dogs can be seen with their newly acquired families and loving homes.


Joanna Romersa, an animation timing director for this film, was a Disney Trainee for the production of the original one, invited by Jeannine and Darrell to work on this film.

Voice cast[]

Many of the original characters make a return, including Tony and Joe from Tony's Restaurant. But since it has been nearly five decades had passed since the original Disney film, all the characters have been recast with new voice actors in this film.

  • Scamp, or "Whirlwind" by the way Tramp calls him, (Scott Wolf (speaking) and Roger Bart (singing)), is the young protagonist of the film and bears a strong resemblance to his father. He starts out as a frisky, yet stubborn and selfish puppy and he wants to be a wild dog, but in the end, he returns changed and well-behaved, especially after seeing how much his family missed him and for being forced to steal their chicken. He is half American Cocker Spaniel from Lady's side of the family. He is the only puppy known to be a mutt, as well as the only male pup. His romantic interest, Angel, calls him Tenderfoot.
  • Angel, (Alyssa Milano (speaking) and Susan Egan (singing)), is the deuteragonist, Scamp's sweetheart and a Junkyard Dog who was once the pet of five families before settling with Scamp's. At the end of the film, she is adopted by Jim Dear and Darling.
  • Junkyard Dogs
    • Buster (Chazz Palminteri (speaking) and Jess Harnell (singing)), is a Rottweiler/Doberman Pinscher mix, leader of the Junkyard Dogs and the main antagonist of the film. He used to be the protegé of Tramp and was angered that he left to become a house pet with Lady.
    • Ruby, (Cathy Moriarty), is an Afghan Hound mix and greatly resembles Balto's Sylvie.
    • Scratchy is a mongrel plagued by fleas.
    • Sparky, (Mickey Rooney), is a mongrel. He used to know Tramp, and tells a colorful but untrue tale of how he came to leave the Junkyard Dogs.
    • Francois, (Bronson Pinchot), is a French Bulldog.
    • Mooch, (Bill Fagerbakke), is an old English Sheepdog. He is fairly dim-witted but enthusiastic.
  • Tramp, (Jeff Bennett) , is the father of Scamp, Annette, Danielle, and Colette, and the tritagonist of the film. He has become accustomed to house life during his time as a pet. He is portrayed as a firm, yet concerned father. Nevertheless, he still has a few "street smarts" to fall back on and some "good howls" left in him.
  • Lady, (Jodi Benson), is the mother of Scamp, Annette, Danielle, and Colette and Tramp's mate. Due to her now being a mother of four, most of her naivety from the first film has been replaced with a sense of responsibility.
  • Jock and Trusty, (Jeff Bennett), are neighbors of Lady and Tramp. When Scamp disappears, they join the search to find him.
  • Annette, Collette, and Danielle, (Debi Derryberry and Kath Soucie respectively), are Scamp's sisters and greatly resemble their mother. They are polite yet prissy and show no respect for Scamp but do love him due to the fact that he's their brother. However, their actual names are not mentioned in the film except in the middle of the ending credits.
  • The Dogcatcher (Jeff Bennett) in a style reminiscent of Don Knotts's portrayal of Barney Fife on The Andy Griffith Show, chases after the junkyard dogs, determined to capture them.
  • Jim Dear and Darling, (Nick Jameson and Barbara Goodson respectively), are the owners of Lady, Tramp, and their puppies.
  • Jim Jr., (Andrew McDonough), is Jim Dear and Darling's son and the owner of Lady, Tramp, and their puppies.
  • Aunt Sarah, (Tress MacNeille), is the aunt of Jim Dear and the owner of Si and Am.
  • Si and Am, (Mary Kay Bergman and Tress MacNeille respectively), are Aunt Sarah's Siamese cats. They have a much more minor appearance in this film than in the first one.
  • Tony, (Jim Cummings), is the waiter of Tony's Restaurant.
  • Joe, (Michael Gough), is Tony's assistant. Both have only minor appearances in this film.
  • Otis, (Rob Paulsen), is a Chinese Crested. He's very mad and dirty.
  • Reggie (Frank Welker) is the mute secondary antagonist of the film. He is a stray bulldog/pitbull mix.


The film was released on VHS and DVD on February 27, 2001, and was re-released again on VHS (rare) and DVD on June 20, 2006 along with Lady and the Tramp: Platinum Edition DVD.

It was re-released again this year as a Special Edition for the first time in high definition on Blu-ray on August 21, 2012.


The score was composed by Danny Troob. The songs were written by Melissa Manchester and Norman Gimbel.


  • Welcome Home - performed by the chorus, Jeff Bennett, Jodi Benson, Kath Soucie, Jim Cummings, Michael Gough, and Debi Derryberry. This song is the opening one for the film. It sets up the theme for the entire film - independence. The sequence ends with a Broadway-style performance of various people out in a street singing and waving.
  • World Without Fences - performed by Roger Bart. It illustrates Scamp's desire to become a "wild dog" free from boundaries and responsibilities. He is chained to a doghouse in the backyard. He runs around, pretending that he is not and is instead running through the countryside with the Junkyard Dogs.
  • Junkyard Society Rag - performed by Jess Harnell, Cathy Moriarty, Bill Fagerbakke, Bronson Pinchot, and Mickey Rooney. Buster sings about the junkyard in which the Junkyard Dogs make their home and about their life, with the others also offering their opinions. The sequence features them traveling through the junkyard and interacting with their surroundings.
  • I Didn't Know That I Could Feel This Way - performed by Roger Bart and Susan Egan. This is the love song of the film, showing the blossoming romance between Scamp and Angel. It features them walking through the same park that Lady and Tramp walked through in the first film. At the end, a scene similar to the spaghetti scene from it occurs, but with Scamp and Angel guzzling it down instead.
  • Always There - performed by Roger Bart, Susan Egan, Jeff Bennett and Jodi Benson. Scamp realizes the importance of family and how much he misses his home. Lady and Tramp's grief over his disappearance and Angel's want for a family is highlighted.
  • Bella Notte (This is the Night) - This is a duet performed by Joy Enriquez and Carlos Ponce. It's an updated pop music arrangement of the song from the first film which is played during the ending credits. The original 1955 song was by Sonny Burke and Peggy Lee and arranged by Robbie Buchanan.


  • This is the second Disney film to have Roger Bart and Susan Egan as the singing voices of the love interests, the first one being Hercules. Bart is the singing voice of Scamp and Hercules and Egan is the singing voice of Angel and Megara. The differences are they sing together in this film but don't in Hercules, and Egan is the speaking and singing voice of Meg.
  • Two of the actors, in this film, previous worked on Ariel from The Little Mermaid. Jodi Benson, the voice of Lady, was the original voice of Ariel and Alyssa Milano, the voice of Angel, served as a model reference for the creation and design for Ariel.
  • The dogcatcher's wagon that injured Trusty in the first film is seen on top of one of the trash piles in the junkyard.
  • The film has similarities to The Lion King. Both Scamp and Simba run away, they both meet friends (Timon and Pumbaa for Simba; Junkyard Dogs for Scamp, excluding Buster and Reggie), and they both fall in love with their female friend (Nala for Simba; Angel for Scamp). Also, both Angel and Nala want the protagonists to come back to their true home, but the protagonists refuse.
  • Despite the teaser trailer of the film being mentioned at the end of the 1998 VHS release of the first film, it was supposed to be released in 2000, but it was pushed back to February 27, 2001.


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External links[]

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