For the similarly titled episode of The Scooby-Doo Show, see Creepy Cruise.
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Needed: Synopsis.

The Creepy Cruise is a story in Scooby-Doo #68, by DC Comics.


The gang are heading out to sea to study a pollution problem when they learn that the ship is haunted by a ghost.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


Other characters:

  • None


  • Coolsville
    • Coolsville Harbor
    • Captain Jutseau's ship


  • TBA


  • Captain Jutseau's ship


Suspect Motive/reason
Congressman Howell He denied the fact that the dumping of sewage in the deep sea had caused destructive organisms to grow, throwing off the ecological balance.
Reed Clark/Satchel He warned the gang away from the ship, because he thought it was haunted.
Captain Justseau He told the gang that with the ghost plaguing his ship the research trip was getting to dangerous for them.


Culprit Motive/reason
Congressman Howell as the ghost He had ties to the corporation polluting the sea and was trying to hide his involvement in the affair.


  • TBA

Coloring mistakes

  • None known.

Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities

  • None known.


The second story has a definite current feel. The characters here behave more like the updated versions seen in the movie and the new highly recommended cartoon series What's New Scooby-Doo? Neither of the two productions involved a complete departure from their classic counterparts, but there's a more jokey feeling amid the gang. Fortunately, this fits with their friendship and doesn't get in the way of solving the mystery.

Vincent DePorter keeping in tune with the mood gives the gang an update. He anticipates the advances in animation and thus makes the gang more fluid in motion. The stormy atmosphere of the at sea setting for instance blows hair and skirts. Velma has more curves than expected ala' Linda Cardelini. Daphne has a Dan DeCarlo look to the face that while definitely off-model from the Hanna-Barbera character fits her more sparkly personality ala' Sarah Michelle Gellar.[1]



  1. Ray Tate in Firing Line Reviews
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