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Not to be confused with Gang-Plank Galleon boss stage from Donkey Kong Country
Map Gangplank Galleon Map
GangplankGalleonCountry2
Number of stages 6
Boss(es) Krow
Greater location Crocodile Isle
Game(s) Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest, Donkey Kong Land 2

Gangplank Galleon is the name of King K. Rool's ship, and it is the first world in the games Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest and Donkey Kong Land 2.

Description

The galleon is wooden with three riggings, three windows with cannons on the edges, the Kremling Krew symbol on the middle sailboat and a black flag on the back, K. Rool's golden figurehead on the ship bow and a red flag striped with black at the top of the mainbrace.

K. Rool's cabin contains four windows, desk, chandelier with four candles, maps, a sword, a chest with the same crown, barrels, a bed, a red carpet and portraits.

Adjacent Worlds

Donkey Kong Country:

Donkey Kong Land:

Donkey Kong Country 2:

Donkey Kong Land 2:

Appearances

Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest/Donkey Kong Land 2

Gangplank art

Artwork of Gangplank Galleon.

The galleon appears in Donkey Kong Country's sequel, Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest. Diddy and Dixie Kong traveled through the galleon, which was wrecked, decaying, and abandoned on the left coast of Crocodile Isle, and holds many stages. The ship houses many enemies, not to mention a very large bird boss living in the crow's nest, Krow. Beating this area gives access to the Crocodile Cauldron in Donkey Kong Country 2, and the Krem Cauldron in Donkey Kong Land 2.

In Donkey Kong Land 2, Kaptain K. Rool raised the galleon from the waters, newly reviving it as with the rest of Crocodile Isle. It is ravaged somewhat from being underwater for so long, and is later sunken once more by the Kongs, this time for good.

Stages

Donkey Kong 64

In Donkey Kong 64, in the Gloomy Galleon's water cove, what is believed to be the remains of the galleon lies on the seabed ripped in half. Despite all the decay and seaweed, Kaptain K. Rool's portraits and log book, as with the ship itself, remained in perfect condition (how this is possible is never explained).

Gallery

Trivia

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