Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!

Hassle in the Castle - S1-E3

Continuity mistake: Scooby uses a magic wand to produce some flowers from the magician's hat, and he is holding the wand in his right hand when the flowers appear. When he is soaked by the flowers, he raises his right hand but the wand is nowhere to be seen.

Hassle in the Castle - S1-E3

Continuity mistake: When the gang are walking along in the castle, in a close-up of Velma and Daphne walking in the background a knight's armour and a shield, but when Daphne falls through the trap door, both the armour and shield disappear.

Hassle in the Castle - S1-E3

Continuity mistake: After Scooby reads "Danger - Leave Haunted Isle" on the back of the map which Fred is looking at, he turns the map around and on the front there is an outline of an island. In the next shot, the outline has disappeared.

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Don't Fool With a Phantom - S2-E8

Shaggy: Hey, Scoob, aren't our wax statues the greatest?
Scooby: Yeah.
Daphne: Just what are you fellas going to do with those wax dummies you made?
Shaggy: Well like simple, next time we have a mystery, those dummies can go instead of us.
Fred: There's only one problem. How to tell one pair of dummies from the other.
Shaggy: Very funny, very funny.
Scooby: Yeah. Rery funny.

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Trivia: Velma's famous line, "My glasses; I can't see without them!" was coined from her voice actress Nicole Jaffe when she lost her glasses during a recording session and then uttered of what became to be famous catchphrase of the bespectacled character. The writers liked the phrase so much that they decided to put the iconic scenes of Velma losing her glasses during the show.

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Answer: During most episodes of "Scooby Doo, Where Are You?," the gang often split up to explore the latest haunted mansion or abandoned windmill or deserted amusement park. Scooby and Shaggy would generally end up together, Velma would often go off alone, and Daphne would frequently go exploring with Fred. It seemed to be a running theme in the "Scooby Doo" cartoons that Daphne was perpetually flirting with Fred. Fred, however, always seemed much more obliviously preoccupied with finding the next clue, foiling Daphne's amorous intentions. I have always been under the impression that the Scooby-Doo gang was a pretty sexually ambiguous group. More than a few people have suggested that athletic, well-coiffed, ascot-wearing Fred, and bookish Velma were early archetypes of gay/lesbian teens. The show existed in a time when several cartoons suggested sexual ambiguity in its characters: Effete Snagglepuss, a repeatedly drag-wearing Bugs Bunny (who even appeared in TV's first same-sex wedding with phallic rifle-toting Elmer Fudd), prim and polite gophers Mac and Tosh, Peppermint Patty, Marcie, Schroeder and Linus from the "Peanuts" cartoons. But whether or not any then subversive homosexual undertones were ever intended in any of the characters, the oft-paired Daphne and Fred never seemed able to get their relationship beyond the lukewarm stage, much to Daphne's apparent chagrin.

Michael Albert

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