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The Trial of the Century!

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The Trial of the Century!
Trial Of The Century
Information
Publisher DC Comics
Release date November 1, 2005
Part of Scooby-Doo! #100
Pages 17
Writer Terrance Griep, Jr.
Pencils Joe Staton
Inks Horacio Ottolini
Colors Heroic Age
Letters Nick J. Napolitano
Editing Joan Hilty
Chronology
Previous Saur Feat
Next Ashes to Ashes, Dust to Dust Jackets

The Trial Of The Century! is a story in Scooby-Doo! #100 by DC Comics.

Premise

Mystery Inc. faces a lawsuit in Rome from one of their culprits who says he was falsely accused.

Synopsis

Insert details here.

Characters

Character
Scooby-Doo
Shaggy Rogers
Fred Jones
Daphne Blake
Velma Dinkley
Tante Grazie Randall

Villains

  • TBA

Suspects

Suspect Motive/reason
Suspect Motive/reason

Culprits

Culprit Motive/reason
Culprit Motive/reason

Locations

Notes/trivia

  • TBA

Reception

That’s it? That’s the celebration? Scooby-Doo reaches its one-hundredth issue, and nothing but an ordinary mystery? I’m appalled. There should be trumpets sounding. Instead, readers get a kazoo.

The story by Terrance Griep Jr. is a decent little number, but—SPOILER AHOY—the solution is derivative of the second Scooby-Doo movie. Spoiler Ends.

Still, Italy makes for a nice change of setting. The Gang is in fine fettle, and the Spaghetti-Western Judge is an unusual character. Joe Staton gets in on the joke by making the judge a caricature of Lee Van Cleef.

The use of the very modern magician, brilliantly designed by Joe Staton to reflect the sensuality and dazzle of today’s magic scene, and the kill all lawyers theme offers some novelty to the Gang’s latest disastrous vacation—a piece of continuity that Shaggy notes. Although with another panel in play, this could have been a fairplay mystery that let the readers deduce the solution to the puzzle before Velma did.

The extra pages in Scooby-Doo aren’t used for padding. Rather they inform, but the education is stymied by a miscommunication between the creative team. The Roman numeral lesson identifies 6 as IX. Clearly, the six should have been a nine, but this defeats the purpose of the plan.

This is a subdued celebration of Scooby-Doo’s one-hundredth issue, but the story though flawed isn’t a bad little jaunt through Rome, and thanks to Joe Staton Mystery Inc. has never looked better.[1]

Quotes

References

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