Scamp full body.jpg

Other names

Tenderfoot, Whirlwind


Handsome, kind, mischievous, immature, naughty, sweet, curious, determined, ambitious, outspoken, brave, heroic, clever, adventurous


Small, slender mongrel puppy, pre-teen, gray coat, big brown eyes, both black nose and eyebrows, greenish blue collar with a license


Lady and Tramp's son, Annette, Collette, and Danielle's brother,


Neutral, later Good


Tramp (father), Lady (mother), Annette, Collette, and Danielle (sisters), Angel (future girlfriend)


Angel, spaghetti, being wild and free (formerly), being messy, getting all muddy, chewing hats, burying bones, ripping up flower beds, getting what he wants, his own parents


House rules (formerly), getting chained up in the yard, having soapy baths, cats (especially Si and Am) Buster


He listens to Trusty talk about his Grandpappy Old Reliable (in the first film).
He finally realizes where he belongs and returns home with Tramp and Angel (in the 2nd film).


"Slick move!"

Scamp is a minor character in the 1955 Disney movie Lady and the Tramp as a puppy and the main protagonist in Lady and Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure as a something of a puppy. He is the only son of the Lady and Tramp, who later played in their comics and films. He is voiced by Scott Wolf while Roger Bart provides his singing voice.


Lady and the TrampEdit

Baby Scamp

Pup Scamp

He is seen at the end of the film playing around, but he never talks. Lady handles him a few times, after tugging on Jock's sweater. Lady is fed up and carries him to an open present box, but he makes the box fall and decides to calm down. He then joins his sisters to hear Trusty (whom they call Uncle Trusty) talk about Old Reliable.

Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's AdventureEdit

Scamp is very hyperactive and a little immature, and he's also seen to have different appearances, more from Lady than Tramp. He is lighter colored, his ears are a little bit longer, and he has the same eye color like Lady. He is a wild, stubborn, angry, energetic puppy who really loves to play and joke around. He thinks that a family is "nothing but rules, rules, rules" and he dreams to be "wild and free," but he soon realizes that it only leads to trouble and takes to finally discovering that a family is more than rules.

Originally, Scamp is exactly what he is named—a frisky, serious scamp of a pup that gets into trouble from time to time as he holds little respect for rules. Scamp goes to being a wild dog, free to run without worries, unhindered by rules or boundaries in "a world without fences." This puts him in a conflict with his father, Tramp, whose past Scamp is originally unaware of, believing Tramp to always dreams to be a house-pet when he lived the life Scamp, but is unaware of the harsh realities of that life. His respect for his father is less than so, as Tramp has put his past behind him and fully embraced the life of a house-pet, as well as gaining a clear respect of rules, which he tries to impress upon Scamp, though this only led to an argument that drove Scamp into running away.

Scamp is also somewhat serious and trusting, putting some trust into Buster, the leader of the Junkyard Dogs, who has a history with Scamp's father. Scamp desired to prove himself worthy of being a Junkyard Dog in Buster's eyes to the point of stealing from his own family and turning his back on his father. Needless to say, Scamp got burned when Buster, who figured out Tramp was Scamp's father, leaves him to be captured by the dogcatcher as revenge against Tramp, and Scamp finally understands how much he loves and misses his family. When Tramp saves him, Scamp finally gets a healthy respect of rules and appreciation of the family that loves him and begrudgingly accepts baths.

Throughout his adventure, Scamp had a crush on a young Junkyard Dog named Angel, and she returned his affections in a smug, playful kind of way. History repeated itself when Scamp took Angel to the very same restaurant his father took Lady, and they both shared a spaghetti meal from Tony (albeit in a more messy manner). Scamp was surprised to learn that Angel desired a family like the one he left behind and was astonished to find out he ran away from them, and that she had been in five families but they never worked out. Scamp accidentally betrays Angel by blurting out "she's the one who wants to be a housedog" in front of all the Junkyard Dogs, and she runs off, hurt and upset. But when she sees Scamp with the dogcatcher, she comes to his rescue by leading Tramp to the pound and aids in saving Scamp. After leaving Buster in a pile of junk back at the junkyard, Scamp goes home with Angel. To both their joy, Angel is accepted and taken in by Scamp's family so they can always be together.


In between the long gap between both films, Scamp appeared in many Disney comics, including his own comic strip which ran in newspapers from 1955 to 1988.



  • He is only seen with his sisters in the original film, comic, and books.
  • In Lady and the Tramp II, Scamp appears to be the smallest one due to the ending where his sisters are seen to be taller than him though this might not be so as Scamp has a habit of slouching or hunching his shoulders
  • Scamp has more American Cocker Spaniel in him than terrier due to a few scenes where Tramp takes the chains off him he is lighter colored, when he flops his ears down a couple of times his ears are seen to be longer than Tramp's, and his fur size matches Lady's.
  • Scamp and Danielle are the two major gutter mouths and troublemakers in the family.
  • Due to him being a pre-teen in the film, he is most likely 10-12 (in human perspective).
  • Scamp is everything, but Angel's friend.
  • He currently likes romance and being with Angel as his first love interest.
  • Scamp's nickname is Whirlwind.
  • Scamp's singing voice is performed by Roger Bart who did the protagonist from the other animated film Hercules.
  • Scamp and Tramp both rhyme in the sequel.
  • Scamp is the main protagonist of Scamp's Adventure.