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Fight Or Flight

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Fight Or Flight
Fight or Flight
Information
Publisher DC Comics
Release date December 2001
Part of Scooby-Doo! #53
Pages 10
Writer Brett Lewis
Pencils John Delaney
Inks Jeff Albrecht
Colors Paul Becton
Letters Gus Hartman
Editing Joan Hilty
Chronology
Previous Prom Fright
Next Scooby Dooby Voodoo

Fight Or Flight is the second story in Scooby-Doo! #53 by DC Comics.

Premise

Scooby and Shaggy face a glowing ghost hundreds of miles above the earth.

Synopsis

Characters

Character
Scooby-Doo
Shaggy Rogers
Fred Jones
Daphne Blake
Velma Dinkley
Olga Offinsteader
Old man
Braken-Spectre
Old lady
Jimmy McCaffrey
Helga Offinsteader

Villains

Suspects

Suspect Motive/reason
Jimmy McCaffrey He might have wanted revenge for being fired as an airline crew chief and he was present on every haunted flight where the Braken-Spectre appeared.
Olga Offinsteader Her previous occupation was an engineer and she did seem a little rude to Shaggy and Scooby-Doo.

Culprits

Culprit Motive/reason
Olga Offinsteader Was stealing from the overhead luggage compartments and stashing them in the cargo bay, so that they could be picked up in the baggage claim.
Helga Offinsteader Disguised as the old lady while she was helping her twin sister out with her scheme.

Locations

  • Airlines plane somewhere over the American Southwest

Notes/trivia

Reception

Brett Lewis comes up with a pretty clever means to create a foo-fighter in the second story and throws in a good red herring to add a little suspicion. His partner in crime John Delaney from the The Adventures of the DCU creates eye-catching designs for the passengers and suspects aboard the flight, and his version of the gang is a welcome break in the never than less superb Joe Staton look for the animated sleuths.

While a certain similarity between the characters in the comic book to that of the television classics must be maintained, there is a lot of room for experimentation. Here, Jeff Albrecht creates some funky, postmodern inks that may be found in small press comic books. They add to the intensity of the effects, generate an unusual aesthetic and further distinguish their look from the more usual Staton artwork. [1]

Quotes

References

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