|This needs a stretch. (Feel to remove when satisfied of completion.)|
The figurehead of the Indian Theater has come to life to menace customers.
Insert details here.
- Security guard (single appearance)
- Teenagers (single appearance)
- Multiplex developer (single appearance)
- Caretaker (single appearance)
- Movie goers (single appearance)(no lines)
- Tour guide (single appearance)
- Theater employee (single appearance)
|Teenagers||Said they get in to the first showing of the new movie no matter what it takes.|
|Multiplex developer||Wanted to buy the theater and convert it into a multiplex.|
|Caretaker||Upset that Mr. Dervis was running the theater into the ground for years.|
|Mr. Dervis as the Indian Ghost||He planned to sell the theater to a chain and convert it into a multiplex, but to destroy the landmark he had to show complete bankruptcy.|
I've asked this before, and I'll ask it again. Why cannot more comics be more like Scooby-Doo? The first mystery surpasses the usual yet enjoyable puzzles by providing numerous suspects--each possessing a motive to wear ghastly garb.
Writer Brett Lewis keeps the gang in perfect character, and you can hear the cast's voices jinkies-ing. Freddie seems stalwart. Velma appears eager, and the delectable Daphne motivates Shaggy and Scooby through a combination of name-calling "Chickens" and fowl handling. Shaggy and Scoob of course are along for the Mystery Machine ride only to seek snack foods in great quantities. Joe Staton and Dave Hunt create an illusion of movement, a flow of hair that gives the book a fluid visual quality. They do however botch one panel. Must have been distracted.