|This needs a stretch.|
The Mystery Inc. gang come to investigate a Psychic TV show host who is being haunted by a vengeful spirit.
Insert details here.
- Harry Smead (single appearance)
- Mary (single appearance)
- TV crew members (single appearance)
- Obsessive fan (single appearance)
- Psychic Fiend Spirit (single appearance)
- Madame Louisa (single appearance)
- Marty Gold (single appearance)
- Female director (single appearance)(no lines)
- Studio audience (single appearance)(miscellaneous speaking)
- B.L. Thompson (only time mentioned)
- Jim (single appearance)
- Television studio
- Psychic Phenomena set
- Director's room
- Madame Louisa's dressing room
- Backstage area
- Outside area
- Crew members's break room
- Harry Smead's office
|Harry Smead||A wedding picture on his desk in his office, revealed him to have once been Madame Louisa's own fromer husband.|
|Mary||She just could not wait to pull out as the producer of Madame Louisa's show.|
|Marty Gold||He was worried because his own client's contract with the studio was just about up.|
|TV crew members||They hated Madame Louisa for being so pushy and never saying "Thank you" to them.|
|Obsessive fan||He was discovered on one of the camera shots of the audience to have taken out a camera, just before Madame Louisa went into her trance.|
| Madame Louisa as the Psychic Fiend Spirit|
|Louisa wanted to get out of her contract with the Coolsville T.V. Studio and sign up for a contract with a rival TV studio.|
- Scooby-Doo! Where Are You? #78 (February 2017).
The gang speak like themselves and behave within character, but they drag this first mystery out far too long. Since magic has until the highly recommended Scooby-Doo movie never been accepted in Mystery Inc.'s adventures, the puzzle's solution seems obvious.
The motive of the first mystery doesn't really make too much sense. While I appreciate that money is the root cause, the event described rarely if ever happens in the land of television.
The artwork by Scott Neely offers a strikingly different look to that of Joe Staton's usual effortless depiction of Scoob and the Gang, and Neely gives the characters a lot of depth and distinction while keeping Mystery Inc. on model to make a valid interpretation.