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

Whodunit? is the third and final story in Scooby-Doo #118, by DC Comics. It was preceded by This Old Haunted House and Velma's Monsters of the World: The Plat-Eye.


Mystery Inc. investigate the disappearance of Mr. Perrson from his own home.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:

  • Frau Weiss (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Captain (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Reverend (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Señorita Escarlata (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Mrs. Pavo (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Dean (single appearance)(main story and flashback)


  • None

Other characters:

  • Albert Perrson (single appearance)(main story and flashback)
  • Parrot (single appearance)(no lines)


  • Albert Perrson's mansion
    • Main hall
    • Study
    • Kitchen (mentioned)
    • Ballroom (mentioned)
    • Lounge (mentioned)
    • Conservatory (mentioned)
    • Pool Room (mentioned)
    • Library (mentioned)
    • Bathroom


  • TBA



Suspect Motive/reason
Frau Weiss She was seen in the kitchen with a piece of rope by the Dean.
Captain He was seen in the ballroom holding a revolver by Frau Weiss.
Reverend He was seen by the Captain in the lounge holding a "mighty heavy" candlestick.
Señorita Escarlata The reverend saw her in the conservatory holding a knife.
Mrs. Pavo She was seen in the pool room holding a pipe by Senorita Escarlata.
The Dean He was seen in the library with a wrench by Mrs. Pavo.


Culprit Motive/reason
None Albert Perrson just needed a place where he could easily connect to the internet.


  • TBA


Coloring mistakes

  • None known.

Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities

  • None known.


Scott Peterson finishes off the book with a variation of Clue. His method for getting Mystery Inc. to the scene of the crime relies more on the themes found in the Scooby-Doo movies as does Daphne's reactions, subtly expressed in Tim Leavins' and Dan Davis' art. The farce is well played, and the suspects are imaginatively designed.

The two stories are rewarding. The art's on model, and you lean something after reading. In other words, good solid Scooby-Doo.[1]



Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.