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Hajj Dodger
Hajj Dodger title card
Part of Scooby-Doo #11
# of pages 14
Writer Terrance Griep, Jr.
Penciler Joe Staton
Inker Andrew Pepoy
Letterer Ken Lopez
Editor Bronwyn Taggart
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Behavior Modification

Hajj Dodger is the first story in Scooby-Doo #11 by DC Comics.


Ahmad Simon, Muslim businessman, is troubled by a genii he released from a bottle.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


  • Ifrit (single appearance)(Kevin Robinson's disguise)
  • Kevin Robinson (single appearance)(redeemed)

Other characters:

  • Delivery man (single appearance)(no lines)



  • TBA


  • None


Suspect Motive/reason
Hasan Amal Abu He claimed he knew all about the legend of the Ifrit. He was absent when the Ifrit appeared.
Kevin Robinson He seemed a little leery about handeling the 3000 employees that he would have when Ahmad Simon went on pilgramidge.


Culprit Motive/reason
Kevin Robinson as the Ifrit He didn't want Ahmad Simon to go on pilgrimage and leave him in charge of the company.


Story: Terrance Griep, Jr.
Pencils: Joe Staten
Inks: Andrew Pepoy
Letters: Ken Lopez
Edits: Bronwyn Taggert


  • "Hajj" means a pilgrimage to Mecca, something required of all Muslims that Simon wanted to do.


The humor promised in the cover can be found in the second snack in Scooby-Doo where writer Chris Duffy and cartoonists Bill Alger and Bob Smith attempt to cure Shaggy and Scoob of their, in light of their experience, rather unbelievable terror in the face of the seeming supernatural.

The eleven panel inset assaulting extinction on page five must be seen to be appreciated. The first snack by the ever-reliable Terrence Griep Jr. employs a rather sophisticated motive for the spook in question as well as a plausible scientific explanation for the obvious culprit who amazingly for once doesn't spout those immortal lines, and "I would have conjured success from my schemes if not for those rotten kids." The art of Joe Staton and Andrew Pepoy provide more depth than one expects from a kids' show. The multiple camera angles and shadows combined with the smart script and an essay on Islam from Brownyn Taggert make Scooby-Doo an inexpensive treat for kids and adults who refuse to grow up.[1]



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