Greg noted that he found the three DVD eps of Goof Troop rather tedious to get through. Not because they were BAD, per se, but because they were... well, unmemorable. Unlike the best WDTVA series, Goof Troop didn't seem to develop a true identity of any sort; the attitude of the writers seemed to gradually morph into "whatever works," which explains why so many of the later episodes slipped into the confining (yet comfortable) rut of "How Pete's Scam of the Day Will Unravel," or why the series took so many unexpected and bizarre detours into Fantasyland (dinosaur eggs on riverbanks, magical musical instruments). Goof Troop's lack of a solid narrative "spine" certainly helps to explain why, had it not been for the extra frisson of interest provided by the unexpectedly enjoyable 1995 theatrical feature A Goofy Movie, the series would be completely forgotten today. Bonkers may have been an unholy mess, but at least it was memorable, in the manner of a particularly spectacular car wreck. Goof Troop doesn't even have that to fall back on (or stumble over, given that Goofy is involved).
Of course, there are some legitimately outstanding Goof Troop episodes, but they just seemed to "happen" by sheer good fortune, kind of like finding the Baby Jesus in the King Cake. No surprise, then, that while we celebrate DuckTales' 25th anniversary with such pomp and fervor, the 20th anniversary of this series is slipping past us on little Goof feet.