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The Texas Tooth-Step

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The Texas Tooth-Step
Texas Tooth Step
Information
Publisher DC Comics
Release date June 2007
Part of Scooby-Doo! #119
Pages 4
Writer Robbie Busch
Pencils Joe Staton
Inks Robbie Busch
Colors Heroic Age
Letters John J. Hill
Editing Jeanine Schaefer
Michael Siglain
Chronology
Previous Ghost In The Machine
Next Ape Misbehavin'

The Texas Tooth-Step is the third and last story in Scooby-Doo! #119 by DC Comics.

Premise

The gang are deep in the heart of Texas, trying to solve the mystery of a nasty vampire who is snatching the daughters of a proud western Texas family man and a whole lot more of the young women of the town. The man's son is determined to pay the vampire back for stealing his sisters. Can the gang solve the mystery before the son becomes the vampire's next business? And what does a certain new company called Bold Gold have to do with all of this?

Synopsis

Characters

Character
Scooby-Doo
Shaggy Rogers
Fred Jones
Daphne Blake
Velma Dinkley
Bold Gold CEO
Maria
Raul
Isabel
Thomas
Lupe
Mr. Quarry
Vampire

Villains

Suspects

Suspect Motive/reason
Bold Gold CEO Was itching to get Raul's family to sell to him.
Mr. Quarry Trying to help his company to get the townspeople to sell to them.

Culprits

Culprit Motive/reason
Bold Gold CEO as the Vampire To get the oil land under the town.
Mr. Quarry He was in on the plot and he was also arrested.

Locations

  • Texas
    • Small town
      • Service station
      • Raul's house
      • City Hall

Notes/trivia

  • Though Fred Jones calls the monster "Nosferatu" and Velma Dinkley calls him "Dracula", those are just classic vampire names. The vampire has no official name.

Reception

Robbie Busch's "Texas Tooth-Step" is the best of the three stories. This time the plot makes sense. The monster's genuinely creepy, though his greed tips his fang too quickly making him even less of a figure of fear. The intricacies of his scheme stretch the crime farther from the formula of mere real estate fraud. This chap will be speaking to the federales. The inker, this time Busch, again alters the look of Joe Staton's pencils, but you can see his intent beneath the odd yet able embellishment. [1]

Quotes

References

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