Comments: The most comprehensive collection of Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers fan creations on the Web, featuring both fiction and art. The classics can all be found there as well as many newer creations. If you're looking for any famous CDRRFan Fic, you'll most probably find it here.
Comments: So you're into Matt Plotecher's own writing? You want to read his Chip Noir Dale's Rescue Rangers stories in chronological order? His website leaves nothing to be desired. It can all be found at the RRDatabase as well, of course, but it's in a better order here.
Comments: On special pages of his Ranger Museum, Dr. Indy keeps his own fanfics, many of which his partner-in-crime Chris Silva co-wrote. Especially the Unknown Ranger Tales, ten stories with more than 700,000 words altogether, are recommended when you're an Anti, i.e. against the Chip + Gadget pairing.
Comments: Here is where the latest English stories from the core fandom are published. This section reaches back to July, 2005; older stories can be found in the archives going back to February, 2001. A good place to search for the classics; you'll find them at the Café or at the RRDatabase or both. Expect the occasional song parody to come your way, though.
Stories focused on the family and the friendly relationships of the cast. Plot-focused stories or light day-in-the-life stories. Pretty much anything that isn't focused on romance. May contain varying amounts of shipping nevertheless.Miami 'Munks by David Walker
Recommended by Screwy Sqrl
Synopsis: While on Vacation in Miami, the Ranger wing is stolen by cheese smugglers. Gadget rebuilds the older Ranger Plane to get it back.
Comments: Not especially remarkable, but probably the OLDEST Rescue Rangers fanfic, written when the show was still in first run. Submitted to Disney as a possible script.
Synopsis: Chip's detective skills are put to the ultimate test as the rest of the Rangers are kidnapped by a mysterious, malevolent villain who puts Gadget, Monty, Zipper, and Dale — as well as Chip — through a series of deathtraps and tricky situations designed to push them to their mental and physical limits.
Comments: Considered by many in the Rescue Rangers fandom to be the best fanfic in the fandom. In fact, when the fandom handed out its first awards in 1999 (the tenth anniversary of the show's premiere) for the best fan works made and shared within that decade timeframe, it won Best Characterization, Best Drama, and Best Story (the below-listed Under The Bridge was a nominee in the first two categories). It was also nominated for Best Interaction for a specific scene between Chip and Gadget at the end of the story.
Sinclair: The story is very reminiscent of classic Sherlock Holmes, with a complicated intrigue, seemingly unrelated clues and a minimum of information given to the reader, as well as the Saw movies, due to the villain's actions. The ending is a bit of an overkill though.
Hedgi: VERY intense and emotional. I honestly was in tears at more than one point. It's a wonderful story.
Synopsis: The Rescue Rangers are attacked by an albino mouse on a quite sophisticated submarine she built. The mouse turns out to be Gadget's twin sister Widget who was believed to have died hours after her birth and who seeks revenge now.
Another thing that is remarkable about Under The Bridge: Instead of just going the easy way by relying on Hand Wave, John Nowak went into a lot of technical details when he described the many original contraptions from a mouse-sized .22 gun to a fully operational rodent-sized submarine. Besides, the main original character Widget Hackwrench is among the most popular original characters the Ranger fandom ever came up with, and she is famous for developing into a Byronic Hero instead of simply remaining a villain.
Synopsis: The Rangerillion tells the history of the show and the fandom...
Comments: ...and it does so in a Tolkienesque way, so it is not really a documentary. Like The Lord of the Rings, it is written in three parts, each one of which bears an individual title. One probably needs to be a true and dedicated Rescue Rangers fan and familiar with the names of both Disney employees and well-known fans of all eras to fully understand The Rangerillion, especially the second and third part which are about the history of the fandom, starting in 1993 when the show is cancelled, and ending with the author's arrival in the fandom. All in all, The Rangerillion covers a timespan of 18 years. The title is a play on The Silmarillion, of course.
Thetropian: this is perhaps more of a work for hardcore fans than those that are on the fringes - but it's worth the effort to break into it. Excellently written.
Synopsis: While in Japan, Monterey Jack's father Cheddarhead Charlie is given a letter which he shall hand on to Gadget. When she receives the mysterious mail which concerns her quite personally, she decides she has to leave as soon as possible. The other Rangers accompany her and manage to follow a Yakuza mouse gang's trails on their mission.
Comments: Released in 1997, Fly to the Light was the first story in Matt Plotecher's Chip Noir Dales Rescue Rangers series. A lot of drama meets a good portion of Eastern action and Japanese tradition, and it also still provides with the occasional good laugh.
Synopsis: A routine job at Nimnul's lab goes wrong, and the Rescue Rangers, reinforced by Sparky, Tammy, and Foxglove, lose their long-time member Gadget. She is rediscovered at a secret laboratory, but when the Rangers save her, they slip right into a Government Conspiracy.
Comments: Many people write cartoon fanfic; not as many write and draw 231-page graphic novels that dive headfirst into high drama. Must be seen to be believed (in a good way).
Evondral: It's one thing to be good, it's entirely another to be considered better than the original show. Masterful.
Sordid: The reason for that, in my opinion at least, is that it has that more mature, dramatic element seamlessly integrated into the wacky adventures that we know and love. People who watched the show are adults now. They still enjoy the old episodes because of the nostalgia that's attached to them, but that wouldn't be enough to keep them interested in entirely new material. This graphic novel keeps all the slapstick humor but adds a hefty dose of mature themes on top of that - dealing with loss, regret over past mistakes, etc. In terms of tailoring the work to its target audience, this one here's a bullseye.
Thetropian: This might actually be the greatest fanfic of all time. Seriously.