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Creature Feature

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Needed: Synopsis.
Creature Feature
Creature Feature title card
Description
Part of Scooby-Doo! #68
# of pages 12
Writer C. Martin Croker
Penciler Robert W. Pope
Inker Dave Hunt
Colorer Paul Becton
Letterer Tom Orzechowski
Editor Joan Hilty
Chronology
Previous story

The Fright Before Christmas!

Next story

The Creepy Cruise


Creature Feature is a story in Scooby-Doo! #68 by DC Comics.

Premise

The gang head out to the drive-in for a fun night but find that the place is haunted by the Tooma, an old monster from a Hollywood movie.

Synopsis

Insert details here.

Characters

Main characters:

Supporting characters:

Villains:

Other characters:

  • Moonlight Drive-In cashier (single appearance)(no lines)
  • Sheriff (single appearance)

Locations

Objects

  • TBA

Vehicles

Suspects

Suspect Motive/reason
Sam V. Arkowitz He had the costume of Tooma from the movie.

Culprits

Culprit Motive/reason
Wally Veevers as Tooma To obtain the drive-in's land and replace it with a Wally-Mart.

Notes/trivia

  • TBA

Reception

Two stories in Scooby-Doo make filling Scooby Snacks for fans. The first while far from fair play makes up for the fact by taking a number of nice twists and unexpected turns that involve schlock movies. As expected, the story features a number of puns and allusions to the lower echelons of cinema, but all are relayed with respect.

I don't recall ever seeing Mr. Croker's name associated with Mystery Inc. However, the gang are all in perfect character and given as much depth as the interpretations found in an average John Rozum/Joe Staton story. Keep in mind Scooby-Doo average stories are superior to most of the competition's average stories. It's a superior title in every respect.

Part of the gang's on-model behavior may stem from Dave Hunt providing his usual strong, weighty inks to the excellent pencils. It's always gratifying to see an inker enhancing another penciler's work because you can better see what he brings overall to the general look and feel of any story. Mr. Hunt's shadow-work and his rendering of depth becomes more apparent.[1]

Quotes


References

  1. Ray Tate in Firing Line Reviews

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