After the death of Shaggy's Uncle Beaureguard, he, Scooby, and Scrappy arrive at his uncle's plantation to collect the inheritance. But as soon as they arrive, they find it is haunted by ... See full summary »
When Daphne is given the opportunity to design clothes for a company in Hawaii, the entire gang travels along with her. As they are leaving for their destination a man warns them that there... See full summary »
The misadventures of clumsy mechanical canine Dynomutt, Dog Wonder and his millionaire master Radley Crowne, The Blue Falcon. As Dynomutt and The Blue Falcon, the fearless crimefighters ... See full summary »
In this film, and others from the late 90s and early 2000s, the gang wears modern clothing and drives a newer Mystery Machine. During Shaggy's dream sequence, there is a scene where the gang is in their original 1969 costumes, and Shaggy drives away in the original Mystery Machine. See more »
I got a blast from something.
[walks over and peers at the meter]
Yeah, you're right. It's over 120 on the meter.
[puts his headset back on searching for the signal]
I don't hear it anymore.
See more »
The opening credits are shown on various planets. See more »
Scooby and the gang stumble into another mystery involving aliens, government scientists, a suspicious coffee shop cook, a waitress with a crush on Freddy, a cranky garage mechanic, a crazy old man convinced he was abducted by aliens, a nature photographer and her dog.
While this episode follows the same basic formula as the last two Scooby films ("SD on Zombie Island" and "SD & The Witch's Ghost"), there is a new element added: Shaggy and Scooby fall in love. They meet a nature photographer (Crystal) and her dog (Amber) in the desert fall head-over-heels. There is a really fun song Shaggy sings while fantasizing about his and Scooby's lives with Crystal and Amber which is a whole side of Shaggy never seen before.
This film is much more light-hearted that its two predecessors and the villains aren't nearly as wicked as Simone & Lena (Zombie Island) or Ben Ravencroft (Witch's Ghost). Freddy pops off some genuinely funny sarcastic remarks throughout the movie and there are a couple of good pokes at the original TV series ("meddling kids", paint-job on the van, etc.)
Sadly, this will be the last film that features Mary Kay Bergman as the voice of Daphne. She died last November and the ending credit of the film dedicates the film "In Loving Memory of Mary Kay Bergman". She did an admirable job as Daphne and the makers of these films will be hard-pressed to find a worthy replacement.
A must-see for any respectable Scooby fan!
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