In order to stop his nightmares he decides to stay awake until the invasion is over, however the lack of sleep causes him to lose a serious grip on reality. But will this irresponsible kid accept his destiny in time to save the world? Once again, I have to say that the character development and originality here is also great. The characters have so much depth and the story is incredible. The Avatar resentment has apparently been inspired by something a past Avatar did to the town. What more can you have than that? Just can't recommend it highly enough, regardless of age. Zuko and Katara spend time together in an unexpected way.
Pretty much every good aspect a show needs to have- Avatar has! Meanwhile, Aang travels to the Capital Building in order to face Firelord Ozai, but finds a surprise when he arrives. Zuko, voiced by Dante Basco, was driven to capture the Avatar to restore his lost honor. The drum beats were amazing and well put together, just like all of the other music in the show. Sokka meets his long lost father. . It's complex, interesting and pretty easy to follow at the same time.
In the end, Season 2 is the season I remember best, except for the finale of Season 1. Aang desperately wants Toph to be his teacher, but complications with her family make it seem like an impossibility. However, it is fortunate that the intended demographic is just that. Everything from the writing to the voice acting is absolutely amazing. The gang travels to the Earth Kingdom to meet with a general who plans on using the Avatar State to beat the Fire Nation. I'm not going to be saying any spoilers in this review about the show, but can I just say.
But when the kids become lost in the caves, they have to trust in love in order to overcome the curse and get out of the tunnels. Meanwhile, Zuko and Iroh's views on how to live their new lives begin to conflict with each other. After hearing the story, Zuko realizes he knows who killed her, and takes Katara off to find him. After Zuko is taken down protecting Katara from Azula, Katara fights and manages to restrain Azula. The first time I pushed through this series, I mostly found myself impressed by the fight scenes and animation style. Elsewhere, the Order of the White Lotus battles for the freedom of Ba Sing Se.
I think I've been trained to expect the storytelling archetypes, so I guess I missed some of those elements. Meanwhile he bonds with a girl from his class, making Katara a bit jealous. Meanwhile, Zuko confronts his father and Iroh escapes from jail. Of course, they still gave us the bittersweet, season-ending cliffhanger a la Empire Strikes Back! Meanwhile, Zuko is hurt after he finds out he wasn't invited to an upcoming meeting about the war. This last go-round, however, I find myself regretting the fact that I did not pay more attention to the characters and the writing.
Aang, voiced by Zach Tyler Eisen, was the main character of the series and the sole remaining member of the Air Nomads. Even the ones that they already know are not only beneficial when seen from a new point of view, but they're genuinely good, clean fun when experienced through the adventures of Aang and company. Oh yeah, there actually is one more thing that you can have, and that thing is great voice actors! Just to list off a couple voice actors that worked on the show, we have Azula's voice actor as Grey Griffin, The gal who voiced Daphne in Scooby-Doo and Fire Lord Ozai, who is voiced by Mark Hamill. Meanwhile, Zuko and Iroh are visited by Azula, Zuko's sister, who tells them they are finally going home. Everyone acts weird whenever the war is mentioned.
Throughout the series, we often hear enchanting drum melodies playing in the background or at the end credits. Not limited to, by any means. Now both groups must survive the horrors of the swamp and find each other. Azula hatches a diabolical plan, and Uncle and Zuko open a new tea shop. Meanwhile, Zuko and Iroh are followed by Jet, who is trying to prove they are from the Fire Nation. First of all, the plot in this story is great.
I can not recommend this show more for viewers of any age. Meanwhile, Zuko discovers the past of his great-grandfather, Firelord Sozin, through old books. Katara, voiced by Mae Whitman, was Aang's romantic interest throughout the show and was a powerful Waterbender. I'm over 40, and while I first found this series back when my step-daughter was 9 and looking for an exciting fantasy series upholding values of compassion and friendship, with strong female characters and lots of magic. With help from technology designed by Sokka and built by the Mechanist, the force makes it to the island and the battle begins.
If you're still not convinced that this series is must-watch television, maybe you should quit television altogether? I'm writing this after revisiting the series and watching it a second time. Also, there's not many plot holes at all, which is always good. They are much more interesting and fun to watch than that. No other shows like this. All of these are reasons enough to pay special attention to this show's second season. Both groups find their tasks harder than they expected. The show was well received even outside of its intended 6-11-year-old demographic and was praised for its fluid action, rich setting, compelling story and memorable characters.
Okay, sense there are tons and tons of reviews for this series that give it endless praise, I will try and keep it brief when I tell you about my extreme love for the series. She joined the group in the second season as Aang's Earthbending teacher. The real treasure of Book 2, though, is in the characters and how they are handled throughout. Avatar is far more than that although, that's not to say that it isn't a vibrantly colored and funny experience as well. Though blind, Toph was able to see thanks to her prodigious Earthbending skills. Out of all of the television shows I have watched this is one of the best shows I've ever seen and I still mean that to this day and I'm an adult now. Aang worries that once face to face with the murderer, Katara will do something she will later regret.