Expansion This needs a stretch. (Feel to remove when satisfied of completion.)
Needed: Synopsis.
You've Got Ghoul!

Computer bugs attack MI

You've Got Ghoul! title card

Part of Scooby-Doo! #95
# of pages 12
Writer Sean Carolan
Penciler Joe Staton
Inker Horacio Ottolini
Colorer Heroic Age
Letterer Nick J. Napolitano
Editor Joan Hilty
Previous story

Write from Wrong

Next story

The Pretend Painting

You've Got Ghoul is a story in Scooby-Doo! #95 by DC Comics.


Insert details here.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:

  • Vaughn (single appearance)
  • Phil (single appearance)


  • Melva (single appearance)(redeemed)

Other characters:

  • Miscellaneous computer geeks (single appearance)(miscellaneous speaking)



  • Soda fountain


  • None


Suspect Motive/reason
Vaughn Sinisterly told about spooky bugs.
Phil Publicity for his new computer program.


Culprit Motive/reason
Melva To get people's attention.


  • TBA


The Good

More entertainment value than most comic books put together. I'm trying to recall whether or not Jennifer Moore and Sean Carolan ever before contributed a Scooby-Doo story, and I'm coming up blank. In any case, they do a smashing job and punch all the right numbers into the formula. The characterization of the Gang is a little thin, but they balance this deficit out with a decent fairplay mystery and an imaginative manifestation of the "ghosts."

John Rozum finishes the book with educational vignettes that offer as well humor and a deeper exploration of character that's executed smartly and subtly. The intellectual stimulation occurs within the least amount of pages including one-pagers featuring Fred and Daphne. Decompression is the enemy.

More good can also be found in Joe Staton and Horacio Ottolini spreading the Scooby-love throughout the entire book. Staton opens the issue with Scooby slurping up a literal soda fountain. Drop a couple of panels down, and he displays realistic body language denoting excitement. Ottolini in one panel emphasizes the spooky Staton shadows, and the hall of mirrors scene shows how artistically complex Scooby-Doo can become. Staton's and Ottolini's vignettes give the reader further examples of the Gang's distinctive body language and visual character to appreciate. [1]