Expansion This needs a stretch. (Feel free to remove when satisfied of completion.)
Needed: Synopsis.

The Weeping Bride of Lover's Leap is a story in Scooby-Doo #35, by DC Comics.


A menacing ghost is turning lover's lane into lover's leap.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


Other characters:

  • Annabelle Goetz (single appearance)(flashback only)(deceased)
  • Joey Louis (single appearance)(flashback only)(deceased)
  • Man (single appearance)
  • Man's girlfriend (single appearance)(no lines)(flashback only)
  • Harold (single appearance)



  • TBA



Suspect Motive/reason
Jane Brunwald She said the Weeping Bride is a warning to all men not to abandon the women they love.


Culprit Motive/reason
Annie Lewis Tashair as the Weeping Bride of Lover's Leap She believed her fiancé had left her so she started to warn other girls that this might happen to them.


  • TBA



Coloring mistakes

  • None known.

Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities

  • None known.


Two bucks, full color, twenty-four pages that have the look and feel of a comic book, Scooby-Doo happens to be better than most of the contenders on my list. I know what you're saying. Scooby-Doo has a much more easier task than other books. It's a title that doesn't need to concern itself with continuity, characterization and plot. It's a funny book. You cannot be more wrong.

The plots to both mysteries--one by Joe Edkin and another by Bob Fingerman are quite clever. My deduction regarding the second short fell far from hitting its mark. The writers take advantage of the cartoon genre's reputation, and in turn, the reader seriously underestimates just how complex the gang's adventures can be.

Each of the authors have models for their characters, but it is very easy for lazy hacks to write what they please and rely upon the artist's abilities to capture the appearance of the actors. Mr. Edkin and Mr. Fingerman do not allow the picture to solely tell the story. Mr. Fingerman draws on the black holes in Shag's and Scoob's stomachs to not only generate quips from the rest of the Mystery Machine but also to provide motivation for the plot.

Mr. Edkin for his story uses Shag's and Scoob's cowardice to backfire them into a tradition of the cartoon and to make sly commentary on some of the subtext regarding the gang's relationships.

The writers also pay attention to continuity. The gang have a reputation, but when they come into contact with somebody who is unfamiliar with that rep, they in a refreshing display show no ego. Rather they charm their way into helping people who deserve their care. In the second mystery, the gang fail to live up to their reputation, and it's nice a extra twist against the formula.[1]



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