|This needs a stretch. (Feel free to remove when satisfied of completion.)|
An English lord is troubled by a family curse and an evil hound that roams the moors.
Insert details here.
- Phantom Hound (single appearance)(no lines)(Edward Darkmoor's dog's disguise)
- Dog (single appearance)(no lines)(redeemed)
- Edward Darkmoor (single appearance)(redeemed)
|Mr. Peeves||Angry at the family for getting nothing in the will.|
|Edward Darkmoor||Urged his brother to sell the castle to an amusement park developer.|
|Edward Darkmoor||He thought creating the Hound would get his brother to sell the place.|
|Ordinary dog as the Phantom Hound||Disguised with phosphorescent paint by Edward Darkmoor. He wasn't dangerous at all, he just wanted to play.|
- The title and story parodies the famous Sherlock Holmes story The Hound of the Baskervilles.
In his Line of Fire Review for Comics Bulletin, Ray Tate thought there was some "nice twists on the traditional characters of Baskerville Hall and a plausible motive for the culprit."
He commended the efforts of artists Joe Staton and Dave Hunt with Paul Becton in offering the reader "excellent perspective shots and differing camera angles." He went on further to say that the "subtlety of expression suits Mr. [Dan] Abnett's sparkling characterization" with Daphne's look of concentration as she pieces together a puzzle or the hilarious disgust on Scoob's face when he and we find a food he will not touch.