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Needed: Synopsis.
Don't Be Such a Dragon
Don't Be Such a Dragon title card
Part of Scooby-Doo! #57
# of pages 12
Writer Robbie Busch
Penciler Joe Staton
Inker Scott McRae
Colorer Paul Becton
Letterer Sergio Garcia
Editor Joan Hilty
Previous story

The Italian Hellion

Next story

The Devil and the Deep Boo Sea

Don't Be Such a Dragon is a story in Scooby-Doo! #57 by DC Comics.


As a celebrating crowd rings in the Chinese New Year, Scooby gets in the middle of a freaky kidnapping!


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


  • Sammy Wong (single appearance)(redeemed)
  • Dragon 1 (single appearance)(Lon Cheung's disguise)
  • Lon Cheung (single appearance)(redeemed)
  • Dragon 2 (single appearance)(Sammy Wong's disguise)

Other characters:

  • Crowd (single appearance)(no lines)



  • TBA



Suspect Motive/reason
Granny Wong She knew all about evil Chinese spirits, such as the dragon.
Sammy Wong & Mrs. Wong A trail of noodles from their restaurant were found where Lon had been kidnapped by the dragon.
Mr. Cheung & Lisa Cheung Their family were rivals of the Wong Family's restaurant, so they benefitted from Jen Wong's kidnapping by the dragon.
Lon Cheung He seemed to have a secret crush on Jen Wong.


Culprit Motive/reason
Lon Cheung as the dragon He wanted to marry Jen Wong but there family's were against it, so he wanted to elope with her.
Sammy Wong as the second dragon He didn't wanted that Jen marry Lon because he thought his family wanted to steal their secrets.


  • TBA


Plot: A pair of mysteries featuring Rooby-Rooby-Roooooo!

In a departure from formula, Robbie Busch raises the scales for the first mystery in which the gang must foil a pretty decent dragon costume. Obviously if Joe Staton's drawing it, it will be masterful, but the dragon actually, within the context of the story could be considered frightening.

The means by which the gang discover the dragon's lair amusingly depends upon Scooby's stomach, and the identity of the dragon comes as a complete surprise. Though the solution will not seem fairplay at first, the dialogue indicates indeed a means through which the reader could have deduced the person beneath the latex. [1]