Snowball Fright

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Snowball Fright


Snowball Fright title card

Part of Scooby-Doo! #103
# of pages 8
Writer John Rozum
Penciler Joe Staton
Inker Horacio Ottolini
Colorer Heroic Age
Letterer Travis Lanham
Editor Michael Siglain
Previous story

Super-Duper Superstitions

Next story

Ghoul Ascending a Staircase

Snowball Fright is the first story in Scooby-Doo! #103 by DC Comics.


One of the snowmen in the neighborhood seems to be moving.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


Other characters:

  • Kids (single appearance)(miscellaneous speaking)
  • Police officer (single appearance)
  • Mrs. Klein's kids (only time mentioned)



  • TBA



Suspect Motive/reason
Mrs. Klein A big round depression was in the snow of her yard.
Mr. Ryan According to one of the kids' dad, he hasn't had much work lately.


Culprit Motive/reason
Mr. Ryan as the Moving Snowman His work had completely dried up and he had bills to pay.


  • TBA

Coloring mistakes

  • None known.

Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities

  • None known.


Rozum returns to Scooby-Doo in good, nay, great spirits. He opens the book up with a seasonal short that's enhanced through Joe Staton's incredible creation of wintry atmosphere and Horacio Ottolini's use of shadows. I was getting a chill.

The story won't melt any brain cells, but it's a fun tale exhibiting good detective work and a very clever Scooby Snack involving the properties of water that Scooby sleuths in seconds.[1]

Note: a review of #140 is the same thing as a review of #103, since one is a reprint of the other.

DC Comics Scooby-Doo! #140 (March 2009) filled me with an abiding joy as I flipped through its terrific pages over the past weekend. This was a "real" comic book folks! Writer John Rozum penned all three wonderful short stories within the issue and each of them was interesting, entertaining and true to what I recall of the classic Hanna-Barbera cartoon show upon which this series is based. Rozum’s partners on the first two tales are veteran penciller Joe Staton & inker Horacio Ottolini. There are no cheats within either of these stories; the reader is treated to lush, full artwork that cuts no corners. The backgrounds are fully realized, Staton's visual characterization enhances the script and even at only 8 and 6 pages in length, the two adventures have a recognizable beginning, middle and end. The third story illustrated by Robert Pope & Scott McCrae is also loads of fun, but simply not of the caliber of Staton and Ottolini’s stuff.[2]



  1. Ray Tate in Line of Fire Reviews
  2. Chuck Wells Rayboy's review

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