List of The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles episodes

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This is a list of The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles episodes. Although forty-four episodes were produced by Paramount Pictures and Lucasfilm, many were unaired during the series' original 1992–1993 run on ABC. In 1996, some of the remaining episodes were combined and aired as four two-part TV movies on USA. The entire series was edited into twenty-two feature-length films later that year. Twelve of the films were released on VHS in 1999, while the rest were aired on the Fox Family Channel in 2001. All of the films were released on DVD throughout 2007 and 2008.

Seasons[edit]

Season I (1992)[edit]

The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles debuted on ABC on March 4, 1992 with the feature-length episode Young Indiana Jones and the Curse of the Jackal, which served to introduce the character at the two ages he would be portrayed as in the show. The five subsequent episodes in season one were hour-long.

No. Prod. Title Directed by Written by Airdate
1/2 1.1/1.2 "Young Indiana Jones and the Curse of the Jackal"[1] Jim O'Brien/
Carl Schultz
Jonathan Hales March 4, 1992
Indiana Jones describes to two truant boys his early life with his family and his dog. In Oxford 1908, Indy met Helen Seymour whom Henry requested to teach him on their voyage to Egypt. After an expedition to the pyramids, T. E. Lawrence invited Indy to the excavation of Ka's tomb. The next day, Rashid was found murdered and the jackal head piece stolen. Dimitrius was revealed to be behind this, but he fled. In Mexico 1916, Indy was captured by Mexican revolutionaries, but was rescued by a Belgian called Remy. As Indy got involved in the war, he recognised Dimitrius, who was collaborating with the US. After hearing how hypocritical the revolutionaries act, Indy and Remy decided to leave but not before Indy fought Dimitrius to defeat and recovered the jackal.
3 1.3 "London, May 1916" Carl Schultz Rosemary Anne Sisson March 11, 1992
The 93-year old Indiana Jones recounts to his colleague his meeting once with a feisty suffragette. In London 1916 the 16-year old Indy decides to join his friend Remy in the Belgian army under the nom de guerre Henri Defense. That night, while waiting for basic training to begin, Indy meets a bus conductor called Vicky who invites him to a suffragette meeting on women's campaign for equal pay. After the meeting Indy goes out for tea with Vicky where he shows his knowledge of many languages to Vicky. Indy invites Vicky to go with him to Oxford to meet his old tutor Miss Seymour. At a dinner, Winston Churchill and Miss Seymour voice different views about suffragettes that Vicky finds unacceptable. Indy and Vicky spend a romantic time together and visit Vicky's parents who live nearby to Oxford. Back in London and due to ship off to basic training Indy is about to propose to Vicky. However, due to complications Vicky did not wish to marry Indy despite her feelings. Indy said farewell to Miss Seymour and Vicky before boarding the train to France with Remy.
4 1.4 "British East Africa, September 1909" Carl Schultz Matthew Jacobs March 18, 1992
Indy is at the Metropolitan Foundation for Educational Quality's Annual Celebrity Tennis Shoe Auction & Dinner, at the City Hotel & Conference Center. Two women set at his table—one is an animal rights activist and vegetarian, and the other holds opposing views. The two begin to fight, with Indy in the middle. He tells them it reminds him of when he and his family were on his father's world lecture tour, and were invited to a coffee plantation in British East Africa that was owned by a friend of his father's.
5 1.5 "Verdun, September 1916" Rene Manzor Jonathan Hales March 25, 1992
Indiana Jones (as Corporal Henri Defense) is working as a motorcycle courier for the French army. He has numerous close calls delivering orders to officers on the front line. When General Joseph Joffre gives Indy orders to send men to certain death Indy makes a courageous decision.
6 1.6 "German East Africa, December 1916" Simon Wincer Frank Darabont April 1, 1992
Indy (as Lieutenant Henri Defense) leads his Askari African soldiers to victory in an attack on an enemy stronghold and is promoted to Captain. His unit is sent across the Belgian Congo on an important mission but most die of disease and exhaustion.
7 1.7 "Congo, January 1917" Simon Wincer Frank Darabont April 8, 1992
Indy and Remy meet Albert Schweitzer and his wife. Indy learns valuable lessons on the ethic of Reverence for Life.

Season II (1992–93)[edit]

Season two began on September 21, 1992 with the episode "Austria, 1917", and the seventeen subsequent episodes consisted of both new episodes and some episodes originally produced for the first season—each an hour long. Harrison Ford made a guest appearance in the feature-length episode Young Indiana Jones and the Mystery of the Blues. When the show was cancelled, four episodes remained unaired: "Florence, May 1908", "Prague, August 1917", "Palestine, October 1917" and "Transylvania, January 1918". In Australia, "Somme, Early August 1916" and "Germany, Mid-August 1916" were shown as a two-hour television movie entitled Young Indiana Jones and the Great Escape. But when released on VHS, the movie was renamed Young Indiana Jones and the Trenches of Hell.

No. Prod. Title Directed by Written by Airdate
8 2.1 "Austria, March 1917" Vic Armstrong Frank Darabont September 21, 1992
Indy is sent on an espionage mission to try and convince the new Austro-Hungarian Emperor Karl to leave the war in the Sixtus Affair.
9 2.2 "Somme, Early August 1916" Simon Wincer Jonathan Hensleigh September 28, 1992
Indy (as Corporal Henri Defense) and Remy have enlisted and are attached to a Belgian company fighting in the trenches of World War I. After their unit suffers catastrophic losses, all of the officers are dead and, even though only a corporal, Indy is the highest ranking soldier left in the unit. Their unit is assigned an interim French commander, Captain Moreau, and are ordered to take a hilltop Chateau, which they do with only 13 men left alive. The Germans counterattack and the hill is lost, Indy is captured, and Remy's whereabouts are left unknown.
10 2.3 "Germany, Mid-August 1916" Simon Wincer Jonathan Hensleigh October 5, 1992
Indy is sent to a prison camp after being captured by the German army. That same day, he joins a band of inmates in a prison break. The escape attempt fails and he is recaptured and transferred to a maximum security prison in a German castle. There he meets Charles De Gaulle, who has also been captured several times trying to escape. The two plot another prison break after which Indy escapes and De Gaulle is recaptured.
11 2.4 "Barcelona, May 1917" Terry Jones Gavin Scott October 12, 1992
Indy joins up with an international trio of spies plotting against their German counterparts in the neutral city of Barcelona. After his old acquaintance Pablo Picasso helps him get a job at the Ballets Russes, Indy devises a plan to forge a love letter written by the German cultural attaché to make it seem the man was having an affair with the Countess of Toledo.
12/13 2.5/2.6 "Young Indiana Jones and the Mystery of the Blues"[2] Carl Schultz Jule Selbo March 13, 1993
It is now April/May of 1920 and Indy is at the University of Chicago and working as a waiter part-time in a restaurant. He is taught the basics of jazz by Sidney Bechet and then becomes involved in a murder investigation during Prohibition.
14 2.7 "Princeton, February 1916" Joe Johnston Matthew Jacobs March 20, 1993
Indy is still in high school but during his spring break becomes involved in the theft of Thomas Edison's plans for an electric car.
15 2.8 "Petrograd, July 1917" Simon Wincer Gavin Scott March 27, 1993
Indy is working in intelligence in Saint Petersburg during the growing political unrest there. He attends a speech by Vladimir Lenin and sees his friends cut down during a protest by government troops.
16/17 2.9/2.10 "Young Indiana Jones and the Scandal of 1920"[3] Syd Macartney Jonathan Hales April 3, 1993
The 20-year old Indy goes to New York City and works in theatre. He meets George Gershwin and other Tin Pan Alley composers.
18 2.11 "Vienna, November 1908" Mike Newell Matthew Jacobs April 10, 1993
The nine-year-old Indy meets young Princess Sophie of Austria-Hungary. In love for the first time, he asks the advice of eminent psychology professors Sigmund Freud, Karl Jung and Alfred Adler then runs the gauntlet against her disapproving father, Archduke Franz Ferdinand.
19 2.12 "Northern Italy, June 1918" Bille August Jonathan Hales April 17, 1993
Working to try to get Austrian troops to surrender in the Alps bordering Austria and Italy, Indy also courts the love of the beautiful Giulietta and strives to best her other suitor.
20/21 2.13/2.14 "Young Indiana Jones and the Phantom Train of Doom"[4] Peter MacDonald Frank Darabont/
Carrie Fisher
June 5, 1993
Indy and Remy leave the war in Europe behind by joining Belgium's African campaign and are automatically promoted to Lieutenants. They disembark in British East Africa. After becoming lost they become involved in a British mission of the Royal Fusiliers to destroy a German rail gun. Later, they help in the (temporary) capture of Paul von Lettow-Vorbeck, commander of German troops in the region.
22 2.15 "Ireland, April 1916" Gillies MacKinnon Jonathan Hales June 12, 1993
93-year old Indy tells his daughter Susan about his past in Ireland. In 1916 Indy and Remy worked on board a ship as they sailed to Ireland from Mexico on their way to London to join the war. In Dublin, Indy meets a girl called Maggie, her brother Sean Lemass and her friend Nuala and he also learns some things from a local playwright Seán O'Casey. Indy and Sean took a dislike to each other even after Maggie dumped him when she finds out Indy is not an American millionaire after all, and Indy gets into a fight with Sean, but they became friends when they saw the pointlessness of fighting. The Easter Rebellion breaks out and, though most of the rebels are shot, Sean is imprisoned.
23 2.16 "Paris, September 1908" Rene Manzor Reg Gadney June 19, 1993
Indy meets the young Norman Rockwell and then meets Pablo Picasso.
24 2.17 "Peking, March 1910" Deepa Mehta Rosemary Anne Sisson June 26, 1993
In China, Indy and his mother with tutor Miss Seymour venture into the Chinese countryside. The young Indy falls dangerously ill but there is no medical help other than the traditional Chinese medical practitioners in the area.
25 2.18 "Benares, January 1910" Gavin Millar Jonathan Hensleigh July 3, 1993
The Joneses go to India where Indy meets the young Krishnamurti and Miss Seymour has strong disagreements with the Theosophical Society's Annie Besant.
26 2.19 "Paris, October 1916" Nicolas Roeg Carrie Fisher July 10, 1993
Indy and Remy are lucky to receive two weeks leave from the trenches because of string-pulling by noteworthy friends of Indy's father. They both are excited to head off to Paris. There Indy meets dancer Mata Hari and has a romance with her. He is arrested and questioned by French police as Mata Hari is suspected of being a spy.
27 2.20 "Istanbul, September 1918" Mike Newell Rosemary Anne Sisson July 17, 1993
Posing as a Swedish journalist, Indy tries to convince Turkish general Mustafa Kemal to form a separate peace with the allies instead of the Germans. His mission becomes jeopardized when he learns there is a traitor codenamed 'The Wolf' in his spy network. To complicate matters, Indy himself has fallen for Molly, a young American working at a Turkish orphanage, despite lying to her about his identity.
28 2.21 "Paris, May 1919" David Hare Jonathan Hales July 24, 1993
The war has ended but the Treaty of Versailles is being thrashed out. Indy works as a translator during this process.

Season III (1994–96)[edit]

The third "season" consisted of four television movies which aired on The Family Channel from 1994 to 1996. No "Old Indy" bookend segments were filmed for the television movies, although Sean Patrick Flanery bookended Young Indiana Jones: Travels with Father.

No. Prod. Title Directed by Written by Airdate
33/34 3.1/3.2 "Young Indiana Jones and the Hollywood Follies"[5] Michael Schultz Jonathan Hales/
Matthew Jacobs
October 15, 1994
On his summer break from college Indy ventures to Hollywood where he works in production on an Erich von Stroheim movie and then as a stunt man in an early John Ford western.
35/36 3.3/3.4 "Young Indiana Jones and the Treasure of the Peacock's Eye"[6] Carl Schultz Jule Selbo January 15, 1995
WWI finally ends and Indy and Remy return to London. They immediately set forth to Egypt to try to find the legendary diamond the Peacock's Eye.
37/38 3.5/3.6 "Young Indiana Jones and the Attack of the Hawkmen"[7] Ben Burtt Matthew Jacobs/
Rosemary Anne Sisson &
Ben Burtt
October 8, 1995
Indy becomes an aerial photographer at Lafayette Escadrille but is captured by the Red Baron. He then is sent into Germany on a spy mission to try and convince Anthony Fokker to defect to the French side of the war.
39/40 3.7/3.8 "Young Indiana Jones: Travels with Father"[8] Michael Schultz/
Deepa Mehta
Frank Darabont/
Matthew Jacobs &
Jonathan Hales
June 16, 1996
Indy and his father travel through Greece and get into a bind in the monasteries of Meteora, then in Russia, Indy meets Leo Tolstoy.

Episodes unaired in America[edit]

The following episodes were not aired in the USA on either the ABC network or The Family Channel. They may have been aired in other countries.

No. Prod. Title Directed by Written by Planned airdate[citation needed]
29 2.22 "Prague, August 1917" Robert Young Gavin Scott November 3rd, 1992
Indy is on assignment in Prague, meets Franz Kafka and becomes entangled in a maddening web of bureaucracy.
30 2.23 "Florence, May 1908" Bille August Matthew Jacobs November 28th, 1992
Italian composer Giacomo Puccini becomes infatuated with Anna, Indy's mother, and pursues her romantically.
31 2.24 "Palestine, October 1917" Simon Wincer Frank Darabont December 5th, 1992
In this first part set in Palestine (see episode no. 43), Indy is sent in disguise to infiltrate the ancient town of Beersheba.
32 2.25 "Transylvania, January 1918" Dick Maas Jonathan Hensleigh March 16th, 1993
Indy tells some trick or treaters a ghost story involving him. Indy was sent from Venice to follow after three deceased agents the investigation of General Mateus Targo. Indy travelled to a castle accompanied by Nicholas, Maria, Dr. Heinson and Walters. The interior of the castle was terrifying and Walters was incinerated. When they met Targo, he took them to meet the previous agents who were by then under his control (Maria killed Dr. Heinson revealed to be a German spy before she knew that). Targo was shown to be a reincarnation of Vlad the Impaler and had Nicholas horribly tortured to death. Before Targo could deal with Indy and Maria, they retaliated and performed a vampire exorcism on him.
41 3.9 "Tangiers, 1908" Michael Schultz Jule Selbo November 1st, 1993
Indy travels to Morocco with his family and befriends a slave boy named Omar. The two adventure off into the city of Tangiers where they are kidnapped and forced into the slave trade.
42 3.10 "Morocco, 1917" Michael Schultz Jonathan Hales February 12th, 1994
Indy is sent to Morocco and assigned to the French Foreign Legion. While trying to uncover the identity of a traitor in his own ranks, Indy battles hostile Berber tribesmen and engages in an innocent flirtation with author Edith Wharton.
43 3.11 "Palestine, 1917" Simon Wincer Frank Darabont June 18th, 1994
In this second part set in Palestine (see episode no. 31) Indy aids the attack on the Turkish-held town of Beersheba by the soldiers of the Australian Light Horse Regiment.
44 3.12 "Princeton, 1919" Michael Schultz Matthew Jacobs August 13th, 1995
Indy finally returns to the United States after years of war. He meets his old friend Paul Robeson, and finds a temporary job with rocket engineer Robert Goddard, before deciding to go to the University of Chicago to study Archaeology.

Film versions[edit]

In 1996, George Lucas hired T.M. Christopher to aid in re-editing the complete series into twenty-two feature-length episodes. The series was also retitled The Adventures of Young Indiana Jones. Each chapter contains two episodes, with most of the chapters arranged in chronological order. The scenes in which an older Indiana Jones reminisces are not included in these versions.

  • Chapter 1: My First Adventure[9] (Egypt & Tangiers 1908)
  • Chapter 2: Passion for Life[9] (British East Africa, 1909 & Paris, 1908)
  • Chapter 3: The Perils of Cupid[9] (Vienna & Florence, 1908)
  • Chapter 4: Travels with Father[9] (Russia & Athens, 1910)
  • Chapter 5: Journey of Radiance[9] (Benares & Peking, 1910)
  • Chapter 6: Spring Break Adventure[10] (Princeton & Mexico, 1916)
  • Chapter 7: Love's Sweet Song[10] (Ireland & London, 1916)
  • Chapter 8: Trenches of Hell[10] (Somme & Germany, 1916)
  • Chapter 9: Demons of Deception[9] (Verdun & Paris, 1916)
  • Chapter 10: The Phantom Train of Doom[9] (British East Africa 1916)
  • Chapter 11: Oganga, the Giver and Taker of Life[9] (German East Africa, 1916 & Congo, 1917)
  • Chapter 12: Attack of the Hawkmen[9] (Ravanel, France & Alhorn, Germany, 1917)
  • Chapter 13: Adventures in the Secret Service[10] (Austria & Petrograd, 1917)
  • Chapter 14: Espionage Escapades[9] (Barcelona & Prague, 1917)
  • Chapter 15: Daredevils of the Desert[10] (Palestine, 1917)
  • Chapter 16: Tales of Innocence[11] (Northern Italy, 1918 & Morocco, 1917)
  • Chapter 17: Masks of Evil[12] (Istanbul & Transylvania 1918)
  • Chapter 18: Treasure of the Peacock's Eye[11] (London/Egypt, 1918 & South Pacific, 1919)
  • Chapter 19: Winds of Change[11] (Paris & Princeton, 1919)
  • Chapter 20: Mystery of the Blues[11] (Chicago, 1920)
  • Chapter 21: Scandal of 1920[11] (New York, 1920)
  • Chapter 22: Hollywood Follies[11] (Hollywood, 1920)

In 1999, only Chapters 6, 8, 10–13, 15–18, 20, and 22 were released on VHS in the "Complete Adventures of Indiana Jones" along with the re-release of the movie trilogy (credited as Chapters 23: Temple of Doom, 24: Raiders of the Lost Ark, and 25:Last Crusade ). The movie trilogy also featured Chapter 18: Treasure of the Peacock's Eye as a bonus tape (Chapter 10: The Phantom Train of Doom in the UK). It was promoted with the rest of the episodes set for release later in 2000, but this was canceled.

Chronological order[edit]

Listed below are all forty-four episodes of the series, organized by story chronology:

Episode Title Airdate Prod. no.
1 "Egypt, May 1908" March 4, 1992 1.1
2 "Tangiers, 1908" Unaired 3.9
3 "Florence, May 1908" Unaired 2.22
4. "Paris, September 1908" June 19, 1993 2.16
5 "Vienna, November 1908" April 10, 1993 2.11
6 "British East Africa, September 1909" March 18, 1992 1.4
7 "Benares, January 1910" July 3, 1993 2.18
8 "Peking, March 1910" June 26, 1993 2.17
9 "Russia, Summer 1910" June 16, 1996 3.7
10 "Athens, Autumn 1910" June 16, 1996 3.8
11 "Princeton, February 1916" March 20, 1993 2.7
12 "Mexico, March 1916" March 4, 1992 1.2
13 "Ireland, April 1916" June 12, 1993 2.15
14 "London, May 1916" March 11, 1992 1.3
15 "Somme, Early August 1916" September 28, 1992 2.2
16 "Germany, Mid-August 1916" October 5, 1992 2.3
17 "Verdun, September 1916" March 25, 1992 1.5
18 "Paris, October 1916" July 10, 1993 2.19
19 "German East Africa, November 1916" (1) June 5, 1993 2.13
20 "German East Africa, November 1916" (2) June 5, 1993 2.14
21 "German East Africa, December 1916" April 1, 1992 1.6
22 "Congo, January 1917" April 8, 1992 1.7
23 "Ravenel, France, Early February 1917" October 8, 1995 3.5
24 "Ahlhorn, Germany, Late February 1917" October 8, 1995 3.6
25 "Austria, March 1917" September 21, 1992 2.1
26 "Barcelona, May 1917" October 12, 1992 2.4
27 "Petrograd, July 1917" March 27, 1993 2.8
28 "Prague, August 1917" Unaired 2.23
29 "Palestine, October 1917" (1) Unaired 2.24
30 "Palestine, October 1917" (2) Unaired 3.11
31 "Northern Italy, June 1918" April 17, 1993 2.12
32 "Morocco, 1918" Unaired 3.10
33 "Istanbul, September 1918" July 17, 1993 2.20
34 "Transylvania, September 1918" Unaired 2.25
35 "London/Egypt, November 1918" January 15, 1995 3.3
36 "South Pacific, early 1919" January 15, 1995 3.4
37 "Paris, May 1919" July 24, 1993 2.21
38 "Princeton 1919" Unaired 3.12
39 "Chicago, April 1920" March 13, 1993 2.5
40 "Chicago, May 1920" March 13, 1993 2.6
41 "New York, June 1920" April 3, 1993 2.9
42 "New York, July 1920" April 3, 1993 2.10
43 "Hollywood, August 1920" (1) October 15, 1994 3.1
44 "Hollywood, August 1920" (2) October 15, 1994 3.2

Unproduced episodes[edit]

When the series was cancelled in 1993, there were a number of episodes Lucas had intended to shoot, but never went into production.[13]

  • "Princeton, May 1905" was to involve Indy meeting Paul Robeson for the first time.[13][14]
  • "Russia, March 1909"
  • "Geneva, May 1909"
  • "Jerusalem, June 1909" was to involve Indy meeting Abner Ravenwood, who is trying to find a "sacred relic"—the Ark on the temple mount. In "Palestine, October 1917", Indy and his comrades suggest that they will be returning to this location by Christmas of 1917.
  • "Stockholm, December 1909" was to be a homage to Swedish children's novel The Wonderful Adventures of Nils. Indiana Jones said Stockholm was his favourite city in Sweden in the "London, May 1916" episode.
  • "Melbourne, March 1910" was to involve Indy meeting Harry Houdini and flying in an airplane with him. The events of this episode are mentioned in "Palestine, October 1917".
  • "Tokyo, April 1910" was to involve a meeting between the young Indy and Prince Hirohito of Japan, the future Emperor Shōwa.
  • "LeHavre, June 1916" was to involve Indy and Remy in basic training. When Remy is accused of murdering their drill sergeant, Indy defends him. The two also meet Jean Renoir, who teaches them how to fight in battles.
  • "Flanders, July 1916" was to involve Indy, Remy and Jaques fighting in Flanders. The events of this episode are mentioned in "Trenches of Hell".
  • "Berlin, Late August 1916" was to be a second season episode that involved Indy escaping from prison and fleeing to Berlin, and would have been the third part in the Somme/Germany cycle following Indy's capture in Somme, his escape from prison, his escape from Germany itself. He has to decide between returning to the US (since the US isn't at war with Germany yet) or returning to the Belgian Army. He ultimately decides to return to the Belgian army. Indy would have met Sigrid Schultz.
  • "Moscow, March 1918" was meant as a sequel to "Russia, 1917". It would have involved Indy working with counter-revolutionary groups in order to allow the U.S. to take over.
  • "Bombay, April 1919" was to involve Indy meeting Gandhi on his way back from his search for the Eye of the Peacock diamond, while Remy is still searching for the diamond. Remy and Indy fight about continuing the treasure search.
  • "Buenos Aires, June 1919" was to involve Indy being robbed while trying to return to the U.S. where he works as a tutor. He then ends up in South America as a tutor.
  • "Havana, December 1919" was to involve Indy his father in Cuba. The episode would have revolved around integration issues and Indy and Henry Sr. seeing a black player outplay Babe Ruth.[15]
  • "Honduras, December 1920" was to involve Indy meeting Belloq for the first time and they become friends. Belloq steals a crystal skull and sells it.
  • "Alaska, June 1921" was to involve Indy studying Eskimos, and rushing to deliver medical supplies by dogsled in order to save a village. The events of this episode are foreshadowed in "Travels with Father".
  • "Brazil, December 1921" was to involve Indy and Belloq in a search for a lost city, and meeting Percy Fawcett.

DVD bonus content[edit]

The Adventures of Young Indiana Jones: Volume One – The Early Years DVD cover[16]

Historical documentaries[edit]

Ninety-four historical documentaries were created over a five-year period by Lucasfilm's documentary crew for the DVD release of the series.

Historical overview lectures[edit]

  • Vol. 1 – Historical Lecture: "The Promise of Progress"
  • Vol. 2 – Historical Lecture: "War and Revolution"
  • Vol. 3 – Historical Lecture: "New Gods for Old"

Interactive content[edit]

  • Interactive timeline included on each set.
  • Interactive games
    • Vol. 1 – "Revolution", based on Spring Break Adventure
    • Vol. 2 – "Special Delivery", based on Oganga, The Giver and Taker of Life
    • Vol. 3 – "Hunting for Treasure"

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ This feature-length episode consisted of "Egypt 1908" and "Mexico, March 1916".
  2. ^ This feature-length episode consisted of "Chicago, April 1920" and "Chicago, May 1920".
  3. ^ This feature-length episode consisted of "New York, June 1920" and "New York, July 1920".
  4. ^ This feature-length episode consisted of "German East Africa, November 1916 (1)" and "German East Africa, November 1916 (2)".
  5. ^ This television movie consisted of "Hollywood, August 1920 (1)" and "Hollywood, August 1920 (2)".
  6. ^ This television movie consisted of "London/Egypt, November 1919" and "South Pacific, November 1919".
  7. ^ This television movie consisted of "Ravenelle, Germany, 1917" and "Ahlgorn, Germany 1917".
  8. ^ This television movie consisted of "Russia 1910" and "Athens 1910".
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j This feature-length episode was released on VHS in 1999 and DVD in 2007.
  10. ^ a b c d e This feature-length episode aired on ABC in 2001, and was released on DVD in 2007.
  11. ^ a b c d e f This feature-length episode was released on VHS in 1999 and DVD in 2008.
  12. ^ This feature-length episode aired on ABC in 2001, and was released on DVD in 2008.
  13. ^ a b Young Indy That Could Have Been – List of episodes never produced
  14. ^ Additional stories set in 1905 were planned as well, per Young Indy: Around the World.
  15. ^ Insider 29 – Interview Hales 03
  16. ^ The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles DVD news: In-Depth Look at The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles – Volume 1 | TVShowsOnDVD.com