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Sound Stage Spook

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Sound Stage Spook
Clayton Lonney's Ghost
Information
Publisher DC Comics
Release date January 1999
Part of Scooby-Doo #18
Pages 12
Writer John Rozum
Pencils Joe Staton
Inks Andrew Pepoy
Colors Paul Becton
Letters John Costanza
Editing Dana Kurtin
Chronology
Previous Are We Scared Yet?
Next The Curse Of The Scary Scarab

Sound Stage Spook is the second story in Scooby-Doo #18 by DC Comics.

Premise

Theodore Jones, grandfather of Fred, requires the gang's assistance again. This time a ghost is haunting the sound stage of his new giant crab movie, Bisque, Horror From the Deep.

Synopsis

Characters

Character
Scooby-Doo
Shaggy Rogers
Fred Jones
Daphne Blake
Velma Dinkley
Theodore Jones
Tom Burden
Tim Sevine
Nick
Clayton Lonney's Ghost
Lucas Spiegel

Villains

Suspects

Suspect Motive/reason
Lucas Spiegel Both his movie and Tom Burden's movie were in a race to come out in theaters first.
Tim Sevine He knew that Clayton Lonney would be disgusted with actors today.
Nick He refused to have the scar on his face in order to portray the race car villian.

Culprits

Culprit Motive/reason
Lucas Spiegel as Clayton Lonney's Ghost To mess up his rival's movie, so that his movie would reach the theaters before his rival's did.

Locations

Notes/trivia

  • In the beginning, Shaggy gets directions from Zandor of the Herculoids, while Igoo looks on (as an unmasked actor).
  • Clayton Lonney seems to be an reference to Lon Chaney, a famous horror movie actor.
  • Theodore Jones appeared before, in Legend Of The Silver Scream.
  • Fred Jones mistakenly says "Tom" as the first name of Tim Sevine, but the latter is correct, as seen in the short How to Make a Monster. There's already a Tom Burden, and it would be odd to have two Toms in the same story.
  • Tom Burden the director and Tim Sevine the makeup artist are recurring characters of John Rozum that he has used in several other stories, but he says "they didn't always look the same."[1]

Reception

Even for classic episodes of Scooby-doo, the first mystery by Chris Duffy is too obvious, and the running gag of sleeping Velma gets old really fast. The second mystery however prints with a red herring and an unexpected solution hinted at during the beginning. Joe Staton of course does a smashing storyboard. [2]

Quotes

References

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