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Scooby Doo References in Family Guy
and pop culture references
Since first appearing in 1969, Scooby-Doo has become a popular culture icon, with numerous references made to it over the years. Scooby-Doo has even entered the language – in the United Kingdom, Scooby-Doo has been used as rhyming slang to mean “Clue”, so “Not to have a Scooby” means “Not to have a clue”.
The following is a list of parodies and pop culture references which have been made about the Scooby-Doo franchise in other media.
- The Book of the Still: Rhian mentions Velma to Anji.
- Forever Autumn: After unmasking the Herkovken-possessed Jim Tozier, Martha imagined that he would say he “would have got away with it, too, if it hadn’t been for you meddling kids.”
- Phobos: A reference is made to the “I would’ve gotten away with it too…” line.
- Heart of Stone: The Eleventh Doctor mentions it to Rory.
- The Last Pharaoh: “Scooby” is used as modern slang, replacing “a clue” with “a Scooby”, as in Andy didn’t have “a Scooby” how to get home.
- The Stone House: Ram’s suggestion of someone controlling things in a old house has April call it a Scooby-Doo ending to their investigations.
- Destination Zero: Patti Fuller walked into the pound’s main building that was festooned with pictures of animals, including Scooby-Doo, all crayoned by kids.
- End of the Line: The survivors visited Coney Island in which the Scooby-Doo episode, movie and character was mentioned.
- Dead Man’s Hand: Arlen Ploog was in charge of wrecking an elevator was like asking “Scooby-Doo to build an atomic bomb”.
Meddling Kids: A Novel
- The name of the novel is taken from a common catchphrase used in the Scooby-Doo franchise whenever a bad guy is caught. The plot of the novel revolves around 4 teenagers and a dog who solve mysteries. It is an adult take on the Scooby-Doo franchise.
My Boring-Ass Life
- Kevin Smith mentions that Jason Mewes was watching (unspecified) Scooby-Doo while looking after the former’s daughter.
P.E.A.C.E.: A Novel of Police Terror
- Members of the “REAL PEACE” vigilante group are going around disguised and vandalizing or promoting against the titular undercover anti-crime police elite force, to the point where the story goes public and two of the members appear in a television interview with one wearing a rubber Scooby-Doo mask and the other dressed up as Shaggy.
The Skeleton Haunts a House
- For a Halloween event, Sid, the titular living skeleton who is a fan of older cartoons, dresses up in a Scooby-Doo fursuit as his human female friend Georgia accompanies him as Velma.
- Slow Decay: Owen called himself a “true” Scooby-Doo fan, while Toshiko said her favorite character was Velma.
Archie’s Weird Mysteries
- Issue 5: The end of the comic sets up the story for the next issue.
- Issue 6, A Familiar Old Haunt: Archie Comics did a full on parody that Warner Bros. apparently weren’t aware of at the time, with the Archie gang taking on the roles of the Mystery Inc. gang. They drive around in the Mystery Mobile, and Jughead says “Zoinks.” The front cover also features Betty, Jughead, Archie, and Veronica dressed like Velma, Shaggy, Fred, and Daphne.
Betty & Veronica (2016)
- Issue 1, Why Can’t We Be Friends?: On page 9, panel 1, After being hurt and not getting the caring response he thinks he deserves, Jughead mentions finding solace with two cheeseburgers, but Betty is quick to tell him that love isn’t food, which Archie knows is a mistake, as he responds with “Ruh-roh.”
Cartoon Network Action Pack
- The Once and Future Ben: The phrase “I would have would gotten away with it too, if it wasn’t for you meddling Pesky kids” is cut off. A reference to the iconic line from Scooby-Doo (originally from Hanna-Barbera, which became Cartoon Network).
- Remote Control: In one scene, the Collector has a toy of the Mystery Machine from Scooby-Doo.
Empyre Fallout: Fantastic Four
- Issue 1: Quoi gives the line, “Everything would’ve gone perfectly if not for you annoying animals and your interfering little cubs.”
- Volume 15, Page 79: When caught the character Du Quay starts to say the “Meddling Kids line”.
- Volume 21, Page 118: A character is named Norville, after Shaggy.
Harley Quinn (volume 2)
- Harley Quinn Invades Comic-Con International: San Diego: In this special, Harley Quinn goes to the San Diego Comic-Con, where after turning on the Batmobile, she screams “Jinkies.”
Harley Quinn (volume 3)
- Issue 1, Afterbirth!: In the background of one panel while Harley Quinn is talking, there is an alternately colored gang of Fred, Daphne, Velma, and Shaggy running in their classic poses.
Looney Tunes (DC Comics)
- Issue 71, Tazzy-Doo, Where Are You?: A parody of Scooby-Doo is seen with Foghorn Leghorn as “Fredhorn”, Lola Bunny as “Daphne-Bunny”, Petunia Pig as “Veltunia” (with her catchphrase “Jigglies!”), Daffy Duck as Shaggy (with saying “Like” a lot and his catchphrase “Zoings!”) and the Tasmanian Devil as Scooby-Doo, called “Tazzy-Doo” here, in their mystery-solving group Conundrum Co. They investigate the haunted ACME Mask Factory on Halloween night, said to be haunted by a ghoul. Scooby Snacks are parodied as “Tazzy Snacks” (that Taz eats in a whirlwind as usual), along with the way the characters run in one place and the villain unmaskings, and Daphne-Bunny also mentions the Scooby-Dooby doors gag.
My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic
- Issue 16: Prancy Drew’s name is similar to Nancy Drew, and she bears a physical resemblance to Velma Dinkley from the Scooby-Doo series.
- Micro-Series #3, “How Rarity Got Her Groovy Back”: One of the hippie ponies resemble Shaggy.
- In the 1991 Judge Dredd tie-in comic Red Razors (set 50 years later than the events in the main Dredd comics) there appeared a gang of Sov-Block mercenary enforcers that called themselves the Spooky Doo Gang and drove around in a van with “Mystery Machine” on the side. Their names were Freddy, Barbra, Shabby, Hannah, and Spooky. Shabby and Spooky were given mystery-munchies as an incentive to do their jobs and much of the gang spoke in hip styled slang (For example, Freddy would often say “daddio”). They were hired by the Sov-Block Two Chief Judge Ricky to find the stolen body of Elvis Presley (who is worshiped as a god). The operation went sour with Barbra and Shabby being killed leaving Freddy, Hannah, and Spooky.
- Issue 242, Scooby Don’t: Bart Simpson is in the role of Fred, Lisa as Velma, Jessica Lovejoy as Daphne, and Nelson Muntz as Shaggy. They are asked to play with Ralph Wiggum, whom is dressed up in a full costume and mask of his dog character “Wiggle Puppy” (whom bears an uncanny resemblance to Scooby-Doo) and is speaking in a similar “R” speech impediment due to having bit his tongue. The gang checks out an amusement park only to find it abandoned and supposedly haunted by a ghost. A few of the usual Scooby-Doo conventions are parodied (such as Lisa claiming she lost her glasses, by which she meant a commemorative glassware set instead of eyeglasses), and Jessica catches the ghost easily because he’s an older guy (the Rich Texan) in a heavy costume compared to the rest of the kids, who ends up getting away with it as he can afford a lawyer. The human characters are also drawn with facial features reminiscent of Iwao Takamoto’s human character designs in the Scooby-Doo franchise.
The Brady Bunch Movie
- Alice had washed Greg’s Scooby-Doo bedsheets, after Greg had said how mature he was to his brothers. His brother Bobby laughed at him and said “Scooby-Dooby-Doo!”
The Butterfly Effect 3: Revelations
- Jenna tells the main character, Sam, “This is so Scooby-Doo, isn’t it? I would’ve gotten away with it if it wasn’t for those meddling kids.”
Can’t Hardly Wait
- Brian Klugman and Jason Segel’s characters have a discussion in which Brian lists Velma as someone whom he liked but “never got much play”. The two go on to agree that she was a “hip chick”. Jason also says “Rooby Rooby Roo!”
- The park director for Old Time Fun Town, Benjamin Fletcher, has set up an elaborate plan to frame the amusement park’s costumed character performers for robberies. Once the performers uncover his plan and he explains why he did it, Fletcher comments “And I would’ve gotten away with it if it hadn’t been for you meddling kids!” To which Jerry (one of the character performers) says “Ruh-roh!”
Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers
- Dale tries to talk Chip into finding their kidnapped friend Monterey Jack, like in their old TV show. Chip explains that it was just a scripted TV show, and that they “as much real detectives as the Scooby-Doo gang.”
- Barnabas Collins, a vampire from the 1700’s awoken in 1972, is watching the Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! episode Who’s Afraid of the Big Bad Werewolf on TV. He calls it a “very silly play”.
- When Wade misses a ball toss, Vanessa says, “Ruh-roh”, with Wade repeating it.
- A Scooby-Doo & Mystery Machine light switch cover appears in Andy’s bedroom.
- The main character, Dan, disguises himself as Shaggy when he goes undercover.
Freddy vs. Jason
- When playing, “F**k, Marry, Kill”, a character proposes Scooby, Shaggy, and Fred. Later on in the film, the main characters’ van is called the Mystery Machine by another character.
- Robert wears Scooby-Doo boxers while he talks on the phone with Mark.
Going in Style
- When the protagonists are told they need a special getaway car, a photo of the Mystery Machine appears.
- A Scooby-Doo doll is on display in Lucy’s bedroom.
Hey Arnold! The Movie
- When the movie’s main villain Scheck is being arrested after footage of him burning the document claiming that Arnold’s neighborhood is a historic landmark to not be demolished is shown to the police, he claims, “I would have gotten away with it, if it weren’t for that meddling football head, that kid the weird stack of hair, and that brat with the one eyebrow”, referring to Arnold, Gerald and Helga, respectively.
The House Bunny
- Shelley said she wore a Scooby-Doo mask for a month at school because she thought she was ugly, until a boy took it off and showed her she was wearing it upside down.
Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back
- The title characters (played by Kevin Smith and Jason Mewes) hitch a ride in a green van owned by four adults, dressed vaguely reminiscent of Fred, Shaggy, Daphne, and Velma, with a Great Dane. It parodies inside jokes, such as Velma being gay. When Jay & Silent Bob introduce “Doobie Snacks”, they believe the Great Dane can talk like Scooby, voiced by Mark Hamill. When Jay & Silent Bob fall asleep, the Shaggy character wants to take out their kidneys, which they do, although this has all been Jay’s dream.
The Lion King 2: Simba’s Pride
- Timon says, “Let me at’ em!” and has Pumbaa hold his tail, alluding to when Scooby sometimes held Scrappy back after saying the same thing.
The Master of Disguise
- As Jennifer Baker tries to sneak around Devlin Bowman’s mansion undetected, she hides herself from two guards embarked in a conversation; one of them says, “I’m telling you, Scooby-Doo is computer-generated!” The other retorts, “No way! It looked so real!”
- Shaggy appears as the “Ultra Instinct Shaggy” internet meme during the logo for Warner Bros. Animation at the begining of the film.
- Two of the pledges are nicknamed “Shaggy” and “Scooby”.
Oliver & Company
- There’s a photo of Scooby in Georgette’s room during the song “Perfect Isn’t Easy”.
Phantom of the Megaplex
- Very loosely based on The Phantom of the Opera and Scooby-Doo!.
Paul Blart: Mall Cop
- Paul Blart says, “Scuba-Dooby-Doo”, the moment before launching a scuba tank at one of the henchman, inside a Rainforest Cafe.
Saturday Morning Mystery
- The movie is a dark parody/spoof of the Scooby-Doo cartoon series.
Slappy and the Stinkers
- One of the five kids referred to as the Stinkers mentions as their principal is running from a modified leaf blower that he runs like Scooby-Doo.
Spies in Disguise
- Scooby-Doo is mentioned three times in the dialogue, twice by Ears, once by Marcy.
- After Sydney moves into the attic, which Lenny feels is “spooky”, he gives her a Scooby-Doo nightlight.
This Is the End
- When Baruchel and Robertson leave Franco’s house to find some food from the latter’s neighbor’s, Baruchel asks Robertson if they should split up to cover more ground, with the latter flippantly responding, “Whaddaya think this is, Scooby-Doo?”
Toy Story 3
- Mr. Potato Head says a quote similar to many foiled villains.
Trick ‘r Treat
- In the final segment of the movie, Mr. Kreeg is seen watching Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island on TV.
- Wayne and Garth are unhappy with the ending of the movie, so they redo it by unmasking Benjamin as Old Man Withers.
We Bare Bears: The Movie
- The Mystery Machine has a cameo. A shot of the gang inside the Mystery Machine being confused before continuing their way to Vampire Mountain was cut.
Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie
- In the English dubbed version of the film, when Joey and Tristan are looking for Yugi in the maze inside the Millennium Puzzle, they find Yugi running from a legion of mummies. As they run away, Tristan yells, “Zoinks!”
1000 Ways to Die
- Cure for the Common Death, Part II: In “Myth Busted”, Luke dresses as Bigfoot to scare folks off.
- Tweets From the Dead: In “Ghost Busted”, a home owner scares off Chester and Lester.
- Sun Tea: Liz Lemon is dressed identical to Velma in a college flashback scene.
Adam Ruins Everything
- Adam Ruins a Murder: Adam warps into a Scooby-Doo parody.
The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius
- The Phantom of Retroland: This episode is similar to the Scooby-Doo franchise, when the kids get chased by the Phantom, catch him and then find out it was just a person in disguise.
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
- Principia: Fitz compares Deke Shaw to Scrappy, as he’s all over the place.
The Amazing World of Gumball
- The Spinoffs: The show about a dog going around in a van with his friends solving mysteries the Internet mentions at the end is clearly intended to be the Hanna-Barbera cartoon Scooby-Doo.
- Great Space Roaster: One of the “CHIA Pets” grown on the space station is a bust of Shaggy’s head.
- 100 A.D.: A news report on Hayley and Jeff pictures them as Velma and Shaggy, respectively.
- The Full Cognitive Redaction of Avery Bullock by the Coward Stan Smith: Deputy Director Bullock says Velma’s catchphrase, “Jinkies.”
- The Sleepover to End All Sleepovers: At one point, Marcy forgets which cartoon she is in when she says to Ann, “Let’s get outta here, Scoob!”.
- Slappy Goes Walnuts: After Slappy Squirrel foils one of Doug the Dog’s plans and hits him on the head with a frying pan, Slappy tells Doug, “You remind me of a very young Scooby-Doo.”
- Guardin’ the Garden: Slappy Squirrel foils one of a snake’s plans, and tells him “You remind me of a very young Scrappy-Doo.”
- Scare-Happy Slappy: Slappy is taking her nephew Skippy Squirrel trick-or-treating on Halloween night, and they approach her enemy Walter Wolf’s big haunted-looking house as bats flutter around the roof. Slappy jokes, “Look, Skippy! It’s the opening credits to Scooby-Doo“, referencing the start of the intro to Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!
- Back in Style: Due to Warner Bros. loaning the Warner siblings Yakko (voice of Rob Paulsen), Wakko and Dot out to a parody of Hanna-Barbera after WB’s own animation department closing in the 60s, the Warners end up in a Scooby-Doo parody entitled Uhuru, Where Are You? The cast of the show includes Bristly (a parody of Shaggy who says “Zink!” when startled, parodying Shaggy’s “Zoinks!”), Phoebe (who has traits of both Daphne and Velma) and an unnamed parody of Fred voiced by Frank Welker (a regular on the show), along with the Scooby-esque dog Uhuru, whom is only heard howling in this. The theme music accompanying the scene is a nearly spot-on instrumental parody of the theme song to The New Scooby-Doo Movies, and the Warner siblings decide to go for a ride on Uhuru and mess things up. Then Yakko says “Let’s play cheesy fake rock songs”, referencing the musical chase sequences, and everyone dances to the song before Uhuru and the three human characters collapse. While the Warner siblings are animated in their normal style, the “Uhuru, Where Are You?” characters’ animation is more limited and flat as a deliberate reference to Hanna-Barbera’s animation style.
Antiques Road Trip
- Season 16, episode 25: In the middle of the episode, while on the road, Stephanie randomly brings up she used to love Scooby, and also says “Raggy” in Scooby’s voice, entertaining competitor Philip Serrell, who also says he used to love Scooby.
Aqua Teen Hunger Force
- One Hundred: Frylock obsesses about the number 100 while Master Shake attempts to put Aqua Teen Hunger Force into syndication, until the episode abruptly turns into a parody of Scooby-Doo.
- The Rat Who Came to Dinner: Arthur’s teacher, Mr. Ratburn, is staying with his family after Ratburn’s house had collapsed. It is learnt that Mr. Ratburn is a fan of a cartoon called Spooky-Poo, but with a kangaroo in place of a Great Dane, and the rest of the gang is anthropomorphic animals (like everyone in the Arthur universe) resembling Fred, Daphne, Velma and Shaggy. The music accompanying the cartoon is a loose instrumental parody of the theme to The New Scooby-Doo Movies. Arthur’s mom remembers watching it as a child, as a parent in real-life would probably recall.
Austin & Ally
- Mysteries & Meddling Kids: The episode title is a reference to what many captured villains refer to Mystery Incorporated as, while the episode itself involves a gang of kids solving the mystery of a stolen songbook at a ’70s-themed party. The Meddling Kids line is referenced when Brooke says “That’s right! And I would have gotten away with it too, if it wasn’t for you meddling kids and your goat”.
Avatar: The Last Airbender
- Sokka’s Master: Sokka’s battle noises while trying out nunchuks sound similar to Scrappy’s catchphrase.
Baby Looney Tunes
- The Wheel Deal: The kids try to make a new bike for Tweety, with one of them resembling the Mystery Machine, which is accompanied by music reminiscent of What’s New, Scooby-Doo?
- Scared of You: Some of the things the characters do recall the Scooby-Doo cartoon franchise.
Barbie: Dreamhouse Adventures
- The Curse of the Miner’s Ghost: Barbie and Ken and friends try to solve the mystery of a Ghost haunting a mine in an entire episode homaging Scooby-Doo. At one point there is a parody of Scooby-Dooby doors, using mine carts and tunnnel entrances during one of the chase scenes. There is also an unmasking scene, with everyone saying the culprit’s name, and then all chipping in to explain the mystery. Finally, the Meddling Kids line is also used – “Fine, fine, it’s all true. And I would have gotten away with it, if it wasn’t for you lousy kids and your annoying dog”.
Becoming Human (UK)
- “Episode 1”: There are two drawings of Scooby-Doo in the toilet. One is mentioned and a little is shown, one is shown completely.
- “Episode 5”: Drawing shown again, in two shots, when Matt is being drowned.
- “Episode 6”: Adam lists Shaggy and Scooby in the list of great crime fighting duos.
- “Update 34 – The Story So Far”: There is a flashback to a scene from episode 1 of Becoming Human, where both pictures of Scooby are visible. Then there is a flashback to episode 5’s toilet drowning scene.
- “Episode 8”: When Mr. Roe is drowning Matt, Scooby is shown drawn on the wall again, twice.
Ben 10 (2005)
- Super Alien Hero Buddy Adventures: Doggy Buddy talks like Scooby-Doo.
Ben 10 (2016)
- Scared Silly: Ben saying “zoinks” is a reference to Shaggy, and the line where Carl says, “And I would have gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for that kid turning into aliens” is a homage to the popular villain quote, “And I would have gotten away with it, too, if it weren’t for you meddling kids”.
Ben 10: Omniverse
- Mystery, Incorporeal: The episode contains several references to the Scooby-Doo franchise.
- The name of this episode is a play-with-words to the Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated television series.
- The scene in which Ben, Kevin, Rook and Zed were chasing Darkstar through the different doorways was an allusion to the typical Scooby-Doo chase scenes.
- After removing Xagliv’s hair piece, Gwen comments on it being a Red Herring, which is also the name of a boy Freddy presumes is always the masked villain in A Pup Named Scooby-Doo.
- Kevin says: “Looks like we’ve got a mystery on our hands”, which is a near-verbatim typical quote of Fred’s whenever there’s a mystery afoot.
- When Gwen unmasked Punchinello and she said, “Professor Aniceto? From the Drama Department?!”, it is similar to most unmasking of villains at the end of most Scooby-Doo episodes and movies.
- Zed made grunts twice in a voice that is similar to Scooby’s.
Ben 10: Ultimate Alien
- Revenge of the Swarm: When Gwen says “Tell me it didn’t involve a cartoon dog”, she is referring to Scooby-Doo.
- The Mother of All Vreedles: The line uttered by Ma Vreedle at the end of the episode, “I would have gotten away with it too if it hadn’t been for my meddling kids!” is a reference to Scooby-Doo.
Berenstain Bears (2003)
- The Haunted Lighthouse: Brother and Sister foil Captain Salt’s scheme of pretending to be his own ghost to scare people away from his lighthouse.
- Poop Madness: In the middle of a fight, Lola breaks Jay’s Scooby-Doo plate. He tells her she owes him a new plate.
Big Time Rush
- Big Time Terror: Kendall, James, Carlos and Logan chasing the ghost in Palm Woods is similar to the chasing scene in the franchise. When Stephanie is exposed, she says, “…and I would have gotten away with it too if it wasn’t for you meddling… cute hot guys.”
- Higher Love: After learning that a celebrity has died, a TV host (a Ryan Seacrest-type) exclaims, “Ruh-roh!”
- Weather or Not: Bonkers D. Bobcat and Lucky Piquel have just unmasked a creepy human butler to reveal that he is the Weather Toons in disguise, having staged their own disappearance in order to frame the TV station crew they work with for weather reports. Among explaining why they did so, one of the Weather Toons, Toony Tornado, says “Our scam would’ve worked if those meddling cops haven’t stepped in!”
Boy Meets World
- Can I Help to Cheer You?: When Eric admits to Tommy that it would be impossible to adopt him, Tommy reminds him of the comparison Eric made of them to being a team like Scooby and Shaggy, and that Scooby didn’t think it was impossible to save Shaggy from a well.
Buffy the Vampire Slayer
- Throughout the show. Buffy and her friends call themselves the “Scooby Gang”.
- Out of Mind, Out of Sight: Willow wears a Scooby t-shirt, Buffy (played by Sarah Michelle Gellar) has a green scarf like Daphne, and Xander asks, “Can you say, ‘Gulp?'” in reference to Shaggy’s past reactions.
- What’s My Line, Part One: Xander refers to his group as the Scooby Gang.
- Beauty and the Beasts: Willow carries her forensic tools in a vintage Scooby-Doo lunchbox.
- Demons: Kate Beckett says, “Maybe Shaggy’ll keep Scooby out of trouble”, when explaining why she allowed Kevin Ryan to chase ghosts with Castle.
- John Tesh uses the Meddling Kids line when he says “And I would’ve gotten away with it too, if it hadn’t been for your meddling sportscasters”.
Class of 3000
- Prank Yankers: There is a reference to a popular Scooby-Doo catchphrase when Inga Gabinstad, one of the international chalk thieves, says, “Yah! And we would’ve, like, gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for these meddling kids!”.
The Cleveland Show
- The Curious Case of Jr. Working at the Stool: Cleveland and his friends frantically hover as they run out of the bar due to Dick Clark scaring them off.
- Sex and the Biddy: Rallo is served a large sandwich, to which he replies “What am I, fucking Scooby-Doo?”
- Die Semi-Hard: Cleveland says “Scooby-Dooby-Doo, mother*****.”
- Nightmare on Grace Street: Cleveland gets scared and says “Zoinks”, as well as getting a Scooby Snack.
Codename: Kids Next Door
- Operation: T.E.E.T.H.: A parody of the end of the Scooby-Doo cartoons.
- Operation: C.A.M.P.: When Chester says “I would have gotten away with it too! If it weren’t for you meddling skunks!” is a reference to the Scooby-Doo catchphrase, “I would have gotten away with it too! If it weren’t for you meddling kids!.”
Comic Book Men
- Ghostbusting at the Stash: Kevin Smith closes the episode by paraphrasing the infamous “I would’ve gotten away with it” line, after the Stash staff tried to trick Ming into thinking the Jersey Devil was real while hunting for it.
- Captain and the Clerk: Smith opens the podcast on the show by declaring it’s the only one to know that Scooby should be kept away from Groot, a talking tree who appears in Marvel Comics.
- Bats Ahoy!: The opening of the episode has the staff discuss if Mystery Inc. are better crime solvers than Batman.
Courage the Cowardly Dog
- Scuba-Scuba Doo: The episode title is a reference to Scooby-Doo’s catchphrase, “Scooby-Dooby-Doo”.
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
- Scuba-Doobie-Doo: The episode title is a play on Scooby’s catchphrase, “Scooby-Dooby-Doo.”
Cupcake Wars Kids
- Scooby Doo Cupcakes: Kids make cupcakes based on Scooby-Doo. Guest judges included Grey DeLisle and Kate Micucci. In the audience was also Be Cool, Scooby-Doo! co-creator, Zac Moncrief.
- The Million Dollar Ghost: The Groovy Gang and their mascot Scaredy Cat try to catch Danny for Vlad’s proposed reward.
- I Loathe a Parade: At Lawndale High School’s homecoming parade, a man in the school’s lion mascot costume is tormenting Daria Morgendorffer and Tom Sloane. But when he has trouble breathing in the suit and collapses near them, the two unmask the lion mascot to find he’s actually Mr. O’Neill, one of Daria’s teachers. To which Tom jokingly says, “And he would have gotten away with it, if it weren’t for us meddling kids!”
- Can’t Bayou Love: Gumbo the alligator says “Ruh-roh” before falling down the sewer drain at the climax of his defeat.
- Plastic Man: uper Hero Sketch Artist: An old woman describes a bad guy as being shaggy, so Plastic Man briefly shape-shifts into Shaggy, accompanied by a soundbyte of a goofy laugh sounding similar to Matthew Lillard’s Shaggy.
- New Teen Titans: Turn Back the Clock: Mad Mod turns back time to get younger, altering the appearances of Teen Titans with each previous decade, so when they get to the 70s, they appear as the Scooby Gang (Raven as Velma, Robin as Fred, Cyborg as Shaggy, Starfire as Daphne, and Beast Boy as Scooby). Beast Boy has a box of BB Snacks, which are empty, making him say “Ruh-roh.”
- Book ‘Em: The scene where two library guards chase Dexter and Dee-Dee around the library is a parody of the chase scenes from the classic Scooby-Doo episodes, most notably the upbeat rock music, the filing cabinet gag, and Dexter and Dee-Dee attempting to fool the villains by dressing as books.
- Dexter’s Lab: A Story: When Dexter takes in a lost dog, he feeds him a box of Scooby Snacks (with Scooby’s face on it) from the kitchen.
- Aye Aye Eyes: There is a parody of the famous chase scenes, accompanied by an upbeat late 60s-style, bubblegum pop song.
- Iron Vegiemon: When Ken Ichijouji, the Digimon Emperor, realizes that another Control Spire was destroyed by the DigiDestined he makes a Scooby-Doo reference: “What?! A spire was destroyed? Must be those meddling kids.”
- Doug’s Bloody Buddy: Parodied by Doug and his friends in the opening teaser.
- The Curse of Fatal Death: Emma compares the Ninth Doctor (played by Rowan Atkinson) to Scooby.
- The Age of Steel: Pete refers to Ricky’s anti-Cybus group as “Scooby-Doo and his gang.”
- Blink: Larry compares Wester Drumlins to “Scooby-Doo’s house.”
- Knock, Knock: Shireen refers to the house in the episode as a “freaky Scooby-Doo house”.
- War of the Sontarans: Dan refers to Karvanista, a dog-like alien, as “Scooby-Doo here”.
- Lost in Parking Space, Part Two: Scrappy-Doo appears as one of a number of characters being tortured in a dungeon.
- The One Wherein There Is a Big Twist, Part II: After Foxxy exposes Strawberry Sweetcake’s plan, she angrily says, “And I would have gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for that meddling schvoogie!” This is a direct reference to Scooby-Doo, where the villain would always say, “And I would have gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for those meddling kids!” as the police take them into custody.
- Foxxy vs. the Board of Education: In the sequence where a depressed Foxxy watches other famous animated mystery solvers in action, we see Josie from Josie and the Pussycats (voiced by Tara Strong) and Daphne Blake from Scooby-Doo (voiced by Cree Summer). This is a dual in-joke; Foxxy’s character is largely based on the Pussycats’ Valerie Brown, while her story in this episode is modeled after a typical episode of Scooby-Doo, complete with similar-sounding musical cues. The removal of a person’s mask to reveal the villain’s true identity was another Scooby-Doo trademark.
- Toot Goes Bollywood: Scooby-Doo is mistaken for Astro from The Jetsons and is redesigned with no eyebrows, a red collar with a bone shaped tag and finger nails.
Everybody Loves Raymond
- It’s Supposed to Be Fun: Raymond mentions having one son “who’s only good at running around in a circle and pretending he’s Scooby-Doo”.
The Fairly OddParents
- Twistory: Benedict Arnold, after being caught by Timmy Turner (voiced by Tara Strong) for attempting to sign the Declaration of Independence in place of George Washington, says “And I would’ve gotten away with it too if it weren’t for that meddling kid!” referencing a line several Scooby-Doo villains have said after being apprehended.
- Channel Chasers: As part of traveling through television, Timmy Turner and his fairies Cosmo and Wanda end up in a Scooby-Doo parody called Snooper Dawg and the Clue Crew, with the dog being a combination of Scooby and rapper Snoop Dawg (complete with similar voice and manner of speaking, and is voiced by Kevin Michael Richardson), and the gang (with the human members largely dressed in hippie clothing) traveling around in the “Clue Cruiser” van. Everyone ends up in a haunted house trying to catch a monster, as an upbeat pop song accompanies a chase scene that incorporates parodies of the “Scooby-Dooby doors” and “Velma losing her glasses” running gags. Among catching the monster in a barrel, Timmy pulls off the monster’s rubber mask to reveal the mysterious black-hooded adult that has been chasing Timmy through the different TV shows (everyone reacts in unison “A guy in a mask?!” similar to how the Mystery Inc. gang would call out the unmasked culprit). The masked adult breaks out of the barrel and jumps through a nearby TV screen, followed by Timmy and his fairies pursuing him.
- Dread ‘N’ Breakfast: Timmy’s parents have turned their house into a “Bed ‘n’ Breakfast” inn, and their first guests are Denzel Crocker, Tootie, and Dark Laser. Eventually, the three of them all begin chasing Timmy throughout the house in a parody of Scooby-Doo‘s musical chase sequences, with an upbeat vocal pop song accompanying the chase. The “Scooby-Dooby doors” gag is spoofed, and a little into the chase, parodies of Shaggy and Scooby-Doo (the latter called “Dooby”) accompany Timmy and the others (with “Shaggy” wearing a yellow shirt and Dooby having gray fur.) “Shaggy” exclaims in a mash-up of his and Velma’s catchphrases, “Zinkies, Doob! Like, keep running, man!” as a Headless Horseman-esque ghost chases them. The chase ends once Timmy hides behind the open front door and has his pursuers, “Shaggy” and Dooby and the Horseman run out of the house.
- Fairly OddPet: Cosmo asks if Timmy does go on vacation forever (due to the chaos his new fairy dog Sparky has caused) if he can go to an abandoned amusement park to investigate a haunted roller coaster. Wanda says no, so Cosmo calls to the nearby “Mystery Mobile” van, “Sorry meddling kids, you’re on your own!” The van takes off as a Shaggy-like voice calls out “Right on, man!”
- The Wand That Got Away: The entire episode features numerous references to the Scooby-Doo franchise as Timmy and his fairies try to find Cosmo’s missing wand. Sparky obtains a van resembling the Mystery Machine, and Cosmo poofs their appearances to resemble the Mystery Inc. gang, with Timmy as Fred, Cosmo as Shaggy, Wanda as Daphne, Baby Poof as Velma, and Sparky as Scooby-Doo. Sparky keeps saying various Scooby-Doo quotes and catchphrases as a running gag throughout the episode. Eventually, the search takes them to Mr. Crocker’s old house, where several hideous old ladies resembling monsters are. After Timmy and the fairies foil Crocker’s plan, Crocker says “And I would’ve gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for those meddling kids!”
- Let Sleeper Dogs Lie: In the second video on the disc, Sparky had a bunch of owners, and a few of them were (or at least resembled) Shaggy, Fred, Velma, and Daphne.
- Wishology!: The MERF van is a parody of the Mystery Machine.
- I Never Met the Dead Man: Still struggling to cope with the lack of TV, Peter Griffin wonders what “Scooby and the gang are up to.” The scene then cuts to a typical Family Guy-esque cutaway, showing a series called The Scooby-Doo Murder Files (parodying the many different incarnations over decades, as well as being a real murder mystery case). The Scooby gang is checking out an unseen murder scene as the Murder Machine is seen in the background. Fred (voiced by Frank Welker in a guest appearance) says, “Gee whiz, gang. Looks like the killer gutted the victim, strangled him with his own intestines, and then dumped the body in the river!” “Jinkies!”, Velma says. “What a mystery!” Then Scooby moans in fear and leaps into Shaggy’s arms, to which Fred responds “You’re right, Scoob. We’re dealing with one sick son of a bitch.”
- Family Guy Viewer Mail No. 1: During a parody of The Little Rascals taking place in a haunted house, the young versions of Peter and his friends, disguised in a knights’ armor, are running from a ghost and perform a parody of the classic hallway-doors gag, to which at one point, the Scooby-Doo gang runs by in a cameo appearance.
- Deep Throats: In a DVD-exclusive scene, Brian and Stewie Griffin are investigating a case on Mayor Adam West’s corruption, and come across the Scooby gang at Quahog City Hall. Stewie and Brian ask what they’re doing here, and Fred (again voiced by Welker) explains they are here to solve the case, as it’s a free country. Stewie wants them to leave, but Fred insists they’ve been called onto the job. “We do not walk away”, he says. But Stewie says “I’ll get you started”, and begins humming a typical Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! background music cue. After a few seconds, the gang turns around and walks away.
- Stewie Loves Lois: Stewie is pleased by his dinner being his favorite meal, including a Scooby-Doo yogurt with Shaggy’s eyes scratched out on the cup.
- McStroke: A goofy upbeat musical chase scene through the McBurgertown headquarters involving Peter, Brian, a talking bovine named Mr. Cow and two security guards, while largely spoofing the chase sequences in The Monkees TV show (and featuring their hit song “Pleasant Valley Sunday”, with Davy Jones providing vocals), also incorporates some elements from Josie and the Pussycats (the shots of Peter, Brian, Mr. Cow and the guards playing musical instruments) and the Scooby-Doo cartoons (the usage of the “Scooby-Dooby doors” gag). Both shows’ musical chase scenes were largely inspired by the ones in The Monkees.
- Business Guy: In an attempt to have Peter give the company he’s running back to his father-in-law, Carter Pewterschmidt, he and Lois Griffin plan to scare Peter into surrendering the corporation. After a swamp monster (resembling a typical Scooby-Doo-style villain) successfully scares Peter away, Lois then notices Carter still about to don his swamp monster costume. Not knowing who the other swamp monster is, Lois and Carter run, and this leads into a parody of the classic Scooby-Doo chase scenes, complete with actual score music from the original series, the Hanna-Barbera sound effects, and the various chase conventions. The “swamp monster” is eventually caught in a net, and unmasked to reveal Dr. House (of House fame).
- Excellence in Broadcasting: When Rush Limbaugh takes Brian to the National Republican Headquarters and they run into John McCain, Brian asks how they know each other, and Rush explains they used to solve mysteries together. It then cuts away to a Scooby-Doo parody involving Rush and John, and their Scooby-esque dog Hot Dog. They solve a mystery in a creepy, foggy forest, where they catch a mummy who turns out to be congressman Barney Frank in disguise. Hot Dog also laughs like Muttley (another Hanna-Barbera dog voiced by Don Messick), and the Harlem Globetrotters make a cameo in the end.
- It’s a Trap!: In an episode-length parody of Star Wars: Return of the Jedi, among seeing the ghost of Obi-Wan Kenobi (played by Herbert), R2-D2 (played by Cleveland) freaks out and stammers “A g-g-g-g-ghost!” and runs off in an exaggerated Scooby-Doo fashion, accompanied by Hanna-Barbera sound effects.
- Grumpy Old Man: When Peter is in the Oceanside Retirement Community, he comes across an old man and claims that it’s “Old Man Withers, the guy who owns the amusement park.” Then he attempts to pull off his face, thinking it’s a rubber mask, but winds up ripping off his flesh to reveal his bloodied skull underneath. After they initially panic, the old man asks “Can I have my face back?” Peter tells him, “No, you’re going to jail!”
- Meg Stinks!: Brian is forced to spend the night outside after a skunk sprays him, and he tells the family how bad it was. He mentions how his nephew Scrappy Brian didn’t make it through the night, with a cutaway of Scrappy Brian bravely going to check out what’s making the bushes shudder, despite Brian warning him not to. A carnivorous dinosaur comes out of the bushes and brutally eats Scrappy Brian, to which Brian says, “I told my sister this wasn’t a good weekend.”
- Stewie, Chris, & Brian’s Excellent Adventure: When Stewie is helping Chris with his studies, Stewie quizzes Chris on who said “We have nothing to fear but fear itself.” Chris guesses Scooby-Doo and then Shaggy, to which Stewie tells him “It’s nobody on Scooby-Doo.”
- Once Bitten: Brian jokingly does an imitation of Scooby-Doo while at obedience school.
- Dog Bites Bear: One of the nicknames Stewie lists Rupert having given him is “Scooby-Don’t”.
- Regarding Carter: Carter mimics Shaggy’s “Zoinks” when told he’s been dumping lead in drinking water.
- Hefty Shades of Gray: Dr. Hartman says that he isn’t sure whether he’d heard about ghosts in med school or from Scooby-Doo.
- Connie’s Celica: In the midst of trying to clear Lois’ name in a murder, Peter says that because Brian is a dog and he is a man they are “basically Scooby-Doo” and begins going around town, ripping off people’s faces, hoping to eventually “unmask“ the real killer.
- First Blood: While on a ranch, Peter, Cleveland, Quagmire and Joe (the latter voiced by Patrick Warburton) capture a bear that had been terrorizing them. When the bear unmasks to reveal he’s actually Wild West in disguise, Peter asks “Old Man West? The owner of the ranch?” Quagmire points out that “this isn’t Scooby-Doo.” Joe comments, “You ever notice how most Scooby-Doo villains are small businessmen? Who doesn’t like small businessmen? Odd choice by the creators.”
- Skip to My Lieu: In the final scene at Rachel’s Diner, Steve Urkel (Jaleel White) mentions he wears Scooby-Doo slippers in the mornings.
- Star Wars & Scooby-Doo: Part of this episode of the Adam West narrated series explores the collection of Tina, a decades-long collector of Scooby-Doo memorabilia in Los Angeles, California. Several clips from the original series are shown.
The Fonz and the Happy Days Gang
- Greece is the Word: The Fonz jokes about his dog, Mr. Cool, finding his friends, that it either could be them, or he’s found a year’s supply worth of Scooby Snacks.
- Sea Cruise: Joey Gladstone (played by Dave Coulier) gives a pep talk to Danny Tanner and Jesse Katsopolis, on how life can be tough but having friends can help you get through, and that one could be missing a great opportunity by not dating with women. Jesse is impressed and asks Joey where he got that from, to which Joey explains he mostly got it from his heart, but did have some help with the wording, saying that was “what Scooby-Doo told Scrappy-Doo last Saturday morning.”
- Baby Love: Joey and Michelle Tanner are watering plants, and Joey tells her he’s named his big plant “Scooby-Doo” and Michelle’s little plant “Scrappy-Doo”, to which he then imitates Scooby’s voice, saying “Ri’m thirsty, Richelle! Water re!”
- Grand Gift Auto: The “Exhibit A” which Jesse uses to defend Joey’s innocence is a Scooby-Doo night shirt which Joey claims he didn’t buy but “came with the bubble bath”.
- To Joey, With Love: Among learning that Joey will be a substitute teacher for Michelle’s third-grade class, Danny comments, “This should be interesting; my daughter being taught by a man who has every Scooby-Doo on tape.”
- Five Dates with Kimmy Gibbler: The “meddling kids” line is used.
- I Dated a Robot: The Kidnappster.com employee got his plan foiled when he says the line “And I would’ve gotten away with it if it weren’t for those meddling adults.”
- Saturday Morning Fun Pit: One segment in this episode parodying classic television cartoons is “Bendee-Boo and the Mystery Crew”. Bender the robot plays Bendee-Boo (a parody of Scooby), along with Fry as Shaggy (both have been voiced by Billy West), Leela as Daphne, Amy as Velma and Hermes as Fred. George Takei guest-stars as himself, and the Harlem Globetrotters appear as well. Numerous conventions are parodied, such as the limited animation techniques, repeat-pan backgrounds, the laugh track, the “Scooby-Dooby doors” trick (where Fry and Bendee only run through one set of doors once and not any of the others), the rumors that Shaggy is a stoner, and the theme song (lampooning the original Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! theme).
The Garfield Show
- Heir Apparent: This episode’s plot is similar to the Scooby-Doo series, with the roles of the characters being paralleled:
- Garfield as Fred Jones (both voiced by Frank Welker)
- Jon as Shaggy Rogers
- Odie as Scooby-Doo
Gimme Gimme Gimme
- Glad to Be Gay?: When trying to think of gorgeous lesbians to make Linda feel better about her own possible identity, Tom is only able to come up with one; “Velma from Scooby-Doo“.
The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy
- Nigel Planter and the Chamber Pot of Secrets: Toadblatt’s quote, “And I would have gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for you meddling kids!” is a reference to Scooby-Doo.
- The Grim Adventures of the Kids Next Door: Mandy’s quote “And I would’ve gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for you meddling Kids Next Door” is a reference to Scooby-Doo.
- Dance of the Dead: When Grojband are confronted by zombies, they all shout “Zoinks!”
- A Knight to Remember: As Smasheus approaches Grojband, they all leap into the air with their legs spinning in wheel motions.
- The Snuffles with Snarffles: As Laney is recording a video of Snarffles, she said “Run-Roh!”
- We Are Family, Now Get Me Water: After Jackson broke Sean’s back instead of massaging it, he answered that “Scooby did it to Shaggy” which causes Sean to say that it was a cartoon.
- Hannah in the Streets With Diamonds: Miley asked the hot dog man to move his cart next to Scooby-Doo’s diamond while she did a Scooby-Doo impression.
- Killing Me Softly With His Height: While Miley was walking to Connor, who has won a ring toss at the carnival, you can see a Scooby-Doo plush toy hanging at the prizes.
Harvey Street Kids
- Crush 4U Where RU?: The title of the episode is a reference to “Scooby-Doo, Where Are You?”.
Have You Been Paying Attention?
- Series 10, Episode 22 of the Australian comedic panel current affairs quiz show (dated October 10, 2022) included a question referencing Velma’s sexuality (in Trick or Treat Scooby-Doo!). Before the correct answer was given, the comedic answers to the question “Velma in Scooby-Doo has officially come out as what?” were “Member of ISIS” and “Pro-Guns”.
Hawaii Five-0 (2010)
- A’ohe Mea ‘Imi a Ka Maka: Dr. Noelani Cunha dresses up as Velma.
The Healing Powers of Dude
- Second Step: Homeroom: When Noah is about to throw up, Dude, his emotional support dog (who can talk, but is not understood by humans), says “Ruh-roh.”
- The Spooky Badge: The Squirrels dress up as Fred, Shaggy, Velma, Daphne and Scooby-Doo respectively.
- Humpty Dumpty: Dr. Gregory House mentions the Scooby gang when he told Dr. Cuddy to go out first from Alfredo the patient.
House of Mouse
- Donald’s Pumbaa Prank: Pete’s line: “I would’ve done it too, if it weren’t for that meddling duck!” is a reference to a phrase associated with the villains from Scooby-Doo after they’ve been defeated and unmasked.
- iBelieve In Bigfoot: Dr. Van Gurbin dresses up as Bigfoot which is similar to the villains in Scooby-Doo. When he is exposed, Freddie says, “Well, this is a Scooby-Doo moment.”
- Johnny Dukey Doo: The episode parodies several aspects of the franchise.
- Johnny Bee Good: The unmasked and complaint of the beekeeper is similar to the franchise.
- Johnny’s New Super Mega Villain: The unmasking of Super Mega Villain Man and his reason for doing so parody the franchise.
Josie and the Pussycats
- A Greenthumb is Not a Goldfinger: When Josie is surprised to find Alexandra wearing a plant disguise, she responds “Who were you expecting? Scooby-Doo?”
- Season 17, episode 1: One answer for the “Car Trek” panel was: “This TV canine & his human friends sought out the unknown in their van, the Mystery Machine.” The question being “What is Scooby-Doo?”
- A Johnny Bravo Christmas: Johnny Bravo and Little Suzie end up dressed like Fred and Velma, respectively.
- My Pit Bull Is Like Scooby-Doo!/Car Slammed Into Newspaper Stand!: This season 23 episode features a man who compares his dog to Scooby-Doo, despite it being accused of attacking a neighbor’s chihuahua.
- Wild Cards Part I: The Joker (voiced by Mark Hamill) ridicules the government’s control over the pre-Royal Flush Gang by saying “and they would have gotten away with it, too, were it not for me meddling with the kids!”
- The Once and Future Thing Part One: Weird Western Tales: Green Lantern/John Stewart makes a construct from Green Lantern Power Ring resembling one of the Green Ghosts to scare one of the guards. He also makes “spooky” noises while doing so.
- Tick-Tick-Tick: When Kim says, “Haunted island? Keep out ‘meddling kids’? Please.”, she is referring to almost all Scooby-Doo episodes, where the criminal was unmasked by the “meddling kids”.
King of the Hill
- Death Picks Cotton: When Bobby hears his family talking about a teppanyaki steakhouse, he gets excited because the chef could throw the food directly in his mouth, a la Scooby. Unfortunately, it is only date night for the adults. When Cotton, who’s left in charge of Bobby, feels his manly pride insulted by having to heat up cold lasagna, he takes Bobby with him to eat at the same steakhouse, where Bobby gets to have steak thrown in his mouth, followed by him saying Scooby’s catchphrase.
- Haunting of Mission Creek: Principal Perry getting exposed as the ghost is similar to how the villain gets exposed in the franchise.
The Life and Times of Juniper Lee
- I’ve Got You Under My Skin: After Monroe is transformed into a body double of Ray Ray, he complains that he is a very important part of Juniper’s life and says “I’m not just Scooby-Doo, you know.” followed by Ray Ray saying “Ooh, Scooby-Doo is awesome! We should get a dog.” Later, Ray Ray says “Scooby-Doo’s got nothing on you.” to Monroe as they walk home.
Lego Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu
- The Tooth of Wojira: After the ninja and Twitchy Tim defeat Ronin and his henchmen, Ronin says, “And I would have gotten away with it if it weren’t for you ninja and your pesky friend.” Cole says, “Well, did I have a feeling he was gonna say that.” is similar to to how villains getting foiled in the Scooby-Doo franchise.
- TwiGH School Musical / Avenger Time: Scooby and Shaggy make a brief appearance in the “TwiGH School Musical” sketch.
- Kitchen Nightmare Before Christmas / How I Met Your Mummy: In one sketch, it depicts the gang ruining Halloween for kids by grabbing them while out trick-or-treating and unmasking their costumes, which an announcer states they’ve been doing since 1969. Matthew Lillard reprises the role of Shaggy.
- Money Ball Z / Green Care Bear: A male ghost in the “Ghost Attorney” sketch briefly mentions he successfully sued the gang and now owns Scooby-Doo as his pet.
- Spy vs. Spy Kids / The Superhero Millionaire Matchmaker: Scooby and Velma make a brief appearance in the “Spy vs. Spy Kids” sketch.
- Real Veal / Celebrity Wife Swamp: In one sketch, the creator of Scooby Snacks tells people why they market it to only one dog. According to him, “You tend to get caught up in the excitement.”
- The Mixed Martial Artist / Aquaman vs. Wild: In “The Mixed Martial Artist”, Scooby picks a fight with Uggie after he claimed to be the world’s first talking dog.
- After Bert / Downton Shaggy: A sketch spoofing Downton Abbey features the Crawley family hiring Shaggy as their new footman.
- Doraline / Monster Mashville: In one sketch, Scooby-Doo gets tangled up with a mummy, and the gang unmasks the mummy to reveal Old Man Mackie, who points out that dogs can’t really talk, to which Shaggy pulls off Scooby’s latex mask to reveal he’s really Old Man Welker (who also reprises the role of Fred in the sketch.)
Mighty Mouse: The New Adventures
- Don’t Touch That Dial: Mighty Mouse keeps ending up in various parodies of TV cartoons as a boy keeps changing the channel on the TV he’s in. One of them is a Scooby-Doo parody called “Ring-a-Ding, Where Are You?” taking place in a haunted house, featuring a group of four teenagers in stereotypical 1970s clothes and their scruffy talking dog Ring-a-Ding. Scuzzy (a skinny Shaggy-esque bald guy with a goatee that talks in a deadpan voice and says “Yoinks!” in a parody of Shaggy’s “Zoinks”) and Ring-a-Ding drive around in a Speed Buggy-esque vehicle. At one point after Ring-a-Ding says something in a Scooby-like voice, Um-Flou-Flou (a Fred-esque man with a black afro and British accent) tells Ring-a-Ding to stop talking in a speech impediment and “start speaking the Queen’s English”, to which Ring-a-Ding does an impersonation of Richard Simmons. The gang mistakes Mighty Mouse for a monster, which leads into a chase sequence with an upbeat rock song and a parody of the “Scooby-Dooby doors” trick (where it leads to multiple clones of Mighty Mouse, Ring-a-Ding and Scuzzy running through the doors). A man named Mr. E (that is a combination of Mr. T and Ed Sullivan) catches Mighty Mouse and they try to unmask him, but end up separating his head from his body (off-screen). The parody also includes spoofs of the original show’s limited animation, the repeat-pan backgrounds, the sound effects and the laugh track.
Mike, Lu and Og
- Scuba-Doobie-Doo: The episode title is a play on the cartoon dog’s catchphrase.
Mike Tyson Mysteries
- The style of the show borrows heavily from 1960’s cartoons, most notably Scooby-Doo!, Johnny Quest, and Mr. T.
- Chain, Chain, Chain: Moesha asked her family if they really believed in the “voodoo stuff” of chain letters, to which Hakeem, her friend, replied, “Sure do, Scrappy-Doo.”
My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic
- A Bird in the Hoof: The Scooby-Dooby doors gag is used when Fluttershy and Twilight Sparkle chase after Philomena to the tune of a Yakkety Sax sound-alike. This may actually be a subtle subversion, as the characters always exit through the same side that they enter (until the very end, where Philomena seems to exit the chase without needing a door).
- Castle Mane-ia: Writer Josh Haber’s inspiration for this episode, idea, and story was the Scooby-Doo cartoon franchise.
My Spy Family
- The Batley’s Got Talent Affair: Des found out that Spike had stolen his self morphing mask and vocal unit, which Spike using to look like his mother at the time Des arrived to get it back. When Des took off the mask, Spike responded, “And I would’ve gotten away with it too, if it wasn’t for those pesky primary and secondary systems failing.” Later, Spike wants to steal Des’s high tech security key, so Travis tries distract Des with a message, then Spike tries himself, which arouses suspicion from Des, but Spike says it’s become a “craze like Pokemon or Scooby-Doo.”
Ned’s Declassified School Survival Guide
- Guide to: Secrets and School Car Wash: The running gag with quirky music is used when Loomer chases Ned and Cookie. Also Lisa also lost her glasses (like Velma), and at the end Suzie was unmasked and said the famous line, “if it weren’t for you meddling kids.”
The New Adventures of Captain Planet
- ‘Teers in the ‘Hood: Characters resembling Shaggy and Velma are in the background at school.
- The House of Soul: Jessica believes the House of Soul may be haunted, but Raleigh just makes fun of her by comparing it to Scooby-Doo.
- Wanderers v Pedagogues: The host, Victoria Coren Mitchell, introduces the quiz show by saying “Good evening. Much of the key work debunking supernatural myth was carried out in the 1970s by American paranormalogists Norville Rogers, Frederick Jones, Daphne Blake and Velma Dinkley. And if you didn’t get that reference, then ‘shame on you’ Only Connect fans. You probably preferred the ones with Scooby-Dum and Scrappy-Doo!”
Phineas and Ferb
- Hawaiian Vacation: The running gag with the Scooby-Dooby doors was used when the boys chased the Aqua Primates around the hotel.
- Hip Hip Parade: During the parade, a dog can be seen in the background and it’s coloration and collar resemble the famous dog.
- Phineas and Ferb: Mission Marvel: The end credit scene is a parody of the typical “unmasking” scene at the end of every episode of this classic animated series.
- Phineas and Ferb-Busters!: Throughout most of the episode, Candace, Stacy, and Jenny wear catsuits and gogo boots that bear resemblance to that of Daphne Blake’s from Scooby-Doo.
The Powerpuff Girls (2016)
- Midnight at the Mayor’s Mansion: This episode has some references from the Scooby-Doo franchise.
- The scene where the Girls are chasing the monster through a series of doors with everyone going through different doorways and then coming out another in the same hallway resembles the same gag.
- The PPG van resembles the Mystery Machine.
- The part where the Mayor says “Zoinks!” resembles Shaggy’s famous catchphrase.
- This episode brings back Bubbles’ impressions of the Mayor since her original 1998 counterpart from the classic series.
Power Rangers S.P.D.
- A-Bridged: T-Top saying “Look at me, I’m as big as a tree.” is the exact same line from “Beauty and the Beach” (Ninja Storm) when the monster Copybot grew. Later on after shrinking he says “And if it wasn’t for your meddling I would’ve had her.” referring to Scooby-Doo after solving a mystery.
- In Plain Fright: With an investigation involving a dead guy, haunted house and an amusement park, Shawn refers to it as a “bona fide Scooby-Doo case”, leading to numerous references to the series throughout the episode. Amongst other things, Gus refuses to say “Zoinks” and instead agrees to say “Jinkies”, Carlton Lassiter says the guys “think they’re in some cartoon mystery show with a talking Great Dane and a psychedelically painted van.” and Shawn repeatedly refers to Lassiter as Velma.
Puppy Dog Pals
- Bob Loves Mona: The old man who stole the Mona Lisa is thwarted by the meddling puppies.
- Series P, Episode 13 – Phenomena: Alan Davies’ buzzer for the episode was a version of the Scooby-Doo, Where Are You theme.
The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest
- Escape to Questworld: Jeremiah Surd (voiced by Frank Welker) flippantly mentions how news reports on his nerve gas leak kept on interrupting an episode of Scooby-Doo he hadn’t seen.
- The Barnaby Boys: While the majority of the episode is a parody of The Hardy Boys, at the end, the bad guy says the “meddling kids” line.
- The Dream Warrior: Pops watches a parody of Scooby-Doo called “Funky Wunky and the Groovy Gang”.
- Chapter Six: Faster, Pussycats! Kill! Kill!: In response to all the kids wanting to investigate Sisters of Quiet Mercy, Jughead warned them “If we go in there with the entire Scooby Gang, forget it, we’re compromised.”
- Chapter Thirteen: The Sweet Hereafter: In response to uncovering Clifford Blossom’s scheme, Jughead types on his laptop, “And he would have gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for a group of pesky kids, who uncovered the truth.”
- Operation Rich in Spirit: The final sketch has the gang encountering Jason Voorhees from Friday the 13th. Don Knotts and Phyllis Diller also appear in the vein of The New Scooby-Doo Movies. The cast from the live-action theatrical Scooby-Doo films (sans Scooby) reprise their roles.
- Ban on the Fun: The final sketch mashes up Laff-a-Lympics with the film Munich, and features Shaggy, Scooby-Doo and Scooby-Dum. Scrappy-Doo also appears, where he is kicked into a lake by Blue Falcon claiming that he was a suspect in the massacre.
- More Blood, More Chocolate: Rape Ghost is a Scooby-Doo knock-off.
- Help Me: The opening sketch features a cutaway gag with “Scooby-Jew” haggling over the amount of Scooby Snacks he gets.
- Punctured Jugular: The final sketch has the gang recruiting Lisbeth Salander from The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo into the gang after Velma gets injured.
- Cheese Puff Mountain: The Scooby gang observe the abundance of abandoned places in their area.
- Scoot to the Gute: The Scooby gang tell each other how they really feel, with dangerous results.
- Jew No. 1 Opens a Treasure Chest: One of Scooby-Doo’s villains realizes the silliness of his plan.
- Snoopy Camino Lindo in: Quick and Dirty Squirrel Shot: After Velma feeds Scooby and Shaggy (voiced by Matthew Lillard) some Scooby Snacks, Scooby goes over to Velma and sniffs at her chest, alerting her to a lump on her chest. Velma thinks her breasts are just lumpy, but ultimately goes in for surgery. The doctor is able to successfully remove the tumor and chucks it to the floor, with the tumor complaining, “And I would’ve gotten away with it, too, if it weren’t for those meddling kids.”
- May Cause the Need for Speed: Velma discovers a whole new benefit of joining the Scooby gang. Grey DeLisle reprises the role of Daphne.
- May Cause an Excess of Ham: Fred and Daphne try to come up with their own catchphrases.
- Runaway Reptar (Part II): At the end of the kids’ fantasy sequence, after the robot Reptar’s synthetic skin is ripped off, revealing the robot head underneath, its creator, Angelica (playing a mad scientist that built the evil robotic double of the Godzilla-esque Reptar) is caught and apprehended, she says “I would’ve gotten away with it too, if it wasn’t for those meddling babies!” ala several Scooby-Doo villains.
Saturday Night Live
- Norm MacDonald/Dr. Dre: In the Celebrity Jeopardy sketch, MacDonald as Burt Reynolds replies, “Who is Scooby-Doo?” when asked, “What Sound Does a Doggie Make?” He goes further onto say, “That was a funny dog, Scooby-Doo. He drove around in a van and solved mysteries.” Will Ferrell as Alex Trebek says that that is incorrect, but Reynolds says he isn’t and that remembers he had a “pal” Scrappy.
- Margot Robbie/The Weeknd: A sketch called the “Hunch Bunch Gang”.
- Kumal Nanjiani/P!nk: In a Halloween office party sketch, Melissa Villasenor is dressed as Velma.
- Krusty Gets Busted: Sideshow Bob is being arrested for framing Krusty the Clown after Bart and Lisa reveal he did it. After explaining why he framed Krusty, Bob says “And I would’ve gotten away with it too if it weren’t for these meddling kids!” similar to what certain Scooby-Doo villains have said.
- Black Widower: The way Bart and others explain how they figured out Sideshow Bob’s plan to kill Selma Bouvier is done in the same manner as the Mystery Inc. crew would explain how they’d figure out a case. After Bob is taken away, Bart makes a corny joke (explaining that they should leave the natural gas-filled hallway before they all suffocate), and the episode ends with everyone laughing, also ala various Scooby-Doo episodes.
- A Star is Burns: Jay Sherman (of The Critic) is entertaining Marge and her sisters, with his saying “Camus can do, but Sartre is ‘smartre!'” A jealous Homer tries to counter it with, “Well, Scooby-Doo can doo-doo! But Jimmy Carter is smarter.”
- A Milhouse Divided: At night, Marge asks Homer while in bed if this is how they pictured being married. Homer responds, “Yeah, pretty much. Except we drove around in a van solving mysteries”, referencing the basic premise of Scooby-Doo.
- The Parent Rap: Bart and Milhouse find themselves careening in police chief Wiggum’s out-of-control cruiser, with police dog Officer Sniffy on board. When the three see a truck backing a huge vat of hot soup into the road ahead of them, Sniffy covers his eyes and says “Ruh-roh!” like Scooby-Doo typically would.
- A Star is Born Again: Ned Flanders realizes he has set up a date with a famous movie starlet. A nearby stereotypical Irish cop jokes to Flanders among hearing this that he’s going apple-picking with Scooby-Doo.
- The Father, The Son and the Holy Guest Star: When Marge, Ned and Reverend Lovejoy take Bart to the Protestant Youth Festival, they ride in a van resembling the Mystery Machine, but with “The Ministry Machine” written on the sides.
- The Girl Who Slept Too Little: Lisa is trying to conquer her fears of a cemetery located next to their house. While exploring said cemetery at night, Lisa calms herself by saying “If Scooby-Doo has taught me anything, it’s that the only thing to fear are crooked real estate developers.”
- Jazzy and the Pussycats: Bart Simpson says that the benefit concert he will be playing at is going to be “Scooby-Dooby.”
- The Great Wife Hope: Heavyweight boxer Drederick Tatum helps train Marge in boxing. When he reveals his tattooed body, one of the tattoos is of Scooby-Doo’s head, to which Marge punches.
- Paths of Glory: Kent Brochman mentions Velma.
- Pilot: Chloe’s reaction to the bus being knocked gets her talking about the weirdness in Smallville, which gets a mocking reaction from Pete who says that “[He and Clark] love to join [Chloe] and Scooby for another zany adventure”, but he’d rather put in his permission slip for playing football.
- Abandoned: Lois compares Shelby and Clark to Scooby and Shaggy, respectively.
- The Masked Pie Smurfer: The unmasking and announcing is similar to the bad guys being unmasked.
- Cole & Dylan Sprouse: In the Sally Jensen Kid Lawyer sketch, Sally puts Scooby and Shaggy in jail for falsely inspiring a girl to solve a mystery the same way they do. Although they insist they are innocent, Sally sneers and scares them.
Sonny With a Chance
- Sonny With a Secret: Penelope said “I would have gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for……” which is a play on the phase “I would have gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for those meddling kids!” from Scooby-Doo.
- Korn’s Groovy Pirate Ghost Mystery: Korn are a parody of the crew, and the mystery they go on features various parodies of the usual Scooby-Doo conventions.
- Beginnings: After Daisy explains that she was in Tim’s room “investigating a noise”, Tim asks if she was “playing Scooby-Doo“. They go on to tell each other that, as children, they were Freddie and Daphne, respectively. When Daisy jokingly replies “Now look at us” the camera pans out, accompanied by music identical to the original theme song, revealing them to be dressed and posed similar to Shaggy and Velma.
- Leaves: Shaggy and Velma action figures are seen on display near the front door of Tim and Daisy’s apartment in a flashback sequence from the point-of-view of Daisy’s dog, Colin.
Spicks and Specks
- Series 9 Episode 5: (Host Adam Hills introducing the episode’s guests) Alan’s second team member is an actor who once had a small role in the movie Scooby-Doo and totally stole the scene. And she would have gotten away with it too if it wasn’t for those meddling kids! Please welcome Michala Banas.
- Series 9 Episode 9: (Host Adam Hills introducing the episode’s guests) Alan’s second team member is a comedian and proud owner of a 1972 orange pop-top Kombi. All she needs now is a stoned hippy friend and a talking Great Dane and she’s ready to go out and solve some mysteries! Please welcome Jess Harris.
Star Wars: Clone Wars (2003)
- Chapter 20: A Force-sensitive human Jedi named Sha’a Gi is killed by General Grievous, when he succumbs to his fear. Besides a similar personality, he is also visually similar to Shaggy, whom Genndy Tartakovsky admitted was the inspiration in the DVD audio commentary. The character is voiced by John DiMaggio and would later be referenced in Star Wars: Battle for the Republic, Unknown Soldier: The Story of General Grievous, and The Complete Star Wars Encyclopedia.
Star vs. the Forces of Evil
- Yada Yada Berrie: Marco’s line “Looks like we got a real mystery on our hands” may be a reference to a similar line commonly spoken by Fred Jones in the Scooby-Doo franchise.
- Static Shaq: Tracy Flackman says, “Jinkies.”
- Ocean Gem: When the Water Clones summon their weapons, Amethyst says “Ruh-roh.”; a reference to Scooby-Doo.
- Horror Club: There’s one folder with mostly unreadable, partially covered scribbles, which appears to start with “GGGG”, this may be a reference to Shaggy’s “G-g-g-ghosts!” catchphrase from Scooby-Doo.
- Gem Hunt: Steven and Connie talking about people dressed up as monsters is a reference to the 1960s cartoon Scooby-Doo.
- The Big Show: The title of Sadie’s song “G-G-G-Ghost” references Casper the Friendly Ghost, as people scream “G-g-g-ghost!” when they see Casper. It’s also famously said on Scooby-Doo, which is coincidental since Kate Micucci is Velma Dinkley’s current voice actress.
- Snowed In: The kids ask each other if the other have seen Scooby-Doo. They then sing the theme song, and wonder Scooby’s relation with Scrappy-Doo. They also wonder why a “hot girl” like Daphne is hanging out with a loser like Shaggy.
Sugar and Toys
- Burning Scouts: This opening lampoons the tropes and the way the media sees the gang. Fred and Shaggy see each naked for the first time. Fred is wearing an ascot, but is Latino with long, curly black hair, while Shaggy has longer hair, too. Daphne also appears but has no lines in a thought bubble, where she is an Asian called Deedee.
The Super Mario Bros. Show
- 20,000 Leaks Under the Sea: Bowser (King Koopa) references the Meddling Kids line when he says “And it would’ve worked if you buttinskis hadn’t messed things up!”
- Playthings: Sam and Dean Winchester approach an inn, with the latter saying that they never get the chance to investigate old school haunted houses and comments that they might run into Fred and Daphne inside. He then expresses interest for Daphne.
- The Magnificent Seven: Sam and Dean, along with friend Bobby Singer, tell fellow hunters Tamara and Isaac that they should fight the Seven Deadly Sins together. Isaac retorts, saying that this isn’t Scooby-Doo and he doesn’t want to work with the ones who opened the gates to Hell.
- Family Remains: Dean and Sam are at a house hunting what they believed was a ghost. As they attempt to get the family out of the house, little boy Danny Carter asks if they are like Scooby-Doo, to which Dean replies they are better.
- All Dogs Go to Heaven: Dean asks the skinwalker Lucky where his “little Scooby gang” is, referring to his pack of skinwalkers. Lucky responds by telling them they are laying low while they wait for the alpha skinwalker to come.
- The Great Escapist: An ill Sam tells Dean that “I’m gonna follow the hotel manager, Dr. Scowley-scowl. He’s like a villain from Scooby-Doo.”
- Dog Dean Afternoon: Dean uses an Inuit animal communication spell to communicate with a dog called The Colonel, who was wintess in a case. When Sam points out that the spell was causing him to act like a dog, Dean whimpers and then uses Scooby’s iconic phrase, “Ruh-roh!”.
- #thinman: Dean and Sam are on a hunt when they see the Ghostfacers van outside of a restaurant. They go inside and see Ghostfacers’ leaders Ed Zeddmore and Harry Spangler. Dean then tells them that they need to get into their Mystery Machine, referring to their van, and leave before he shoots them in the knees. Later in the episode, “Thinman” is revealed to be an ordinary person in a mask. Ed points a gun at him and says, “It’s Scooby-Doo time, douchebag. Take off the mask”.
- Form and Void: The demon Crowley and Dean are searching Jenna Nickerson’s house for Jenna and baby Amara, and Dean yells for Jenna. Crowley then warns him that they are basically telling Amara that they are coming, to which Dean replies by calling him Velma and that they aren’t the Scooby gang, so he needs to shut up or leave. Crowley retorts by saying he’s “way more of a Daphne.”
- LOTUS: Dean and Sam go to a monastery looking for Lucifer, who had possessed an archbishop. As they reach the door, Dean tells Sam that, if this is in fact Lucifer, that they’ll call the rest of the Scooby Gang, referring to Crowley, Castiel and the witch Rowena MacLeod.
- Regarding Dean: Sam puts on Hassle in the Castle to distract his memory-less brother Dean while he attempts to figure out the mystery of what happened to Dean’s memory. The memory-less Dean greatly enjoys the show. Dean watching Scooby-Doo is also shown as part of the episode’s ending montage.
- The Rising Son: Jack, the son of Lucifer, is seen watching the episode That’s Snow Ghost on TV. While he is shown to enjoy the show, Dean, after a minute of watching the episode, switches the TV off.
- Scoobynatural: A crossover where Dean, Sam, and Castiel go into the Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! episode A Night of Fright is No Delight and team up with Mystery Inc. to fight a real ghost. During the episode, Dean mentions a love for Scooby-Doo stretching back to his childhood and the Winchesters reference several episodes while talking to Mystery Inc. as well as making fun of various things from the show, such as the newspaper having no writing, Mystery Inc.’s lack of a reaction to dead bodies and the fact that Fred’s traps never work. Sam and Dean compare themselves and their monster hunting to Mystery Inc. When they are free at the end, they stop a real-estate developer, who says the famous line, “I would’ve gotten away with it too if it weren’t for those meddling kids” when he’s arrested. This is followed by Dean, wearing an ascot and saying Scooby’s catchphrase, “Scooby-Dooby-Doo!” only to be ridiculed by Sam and Castiel in the process. Also, a Mystery Machine keyring can be seen near the end of the episode in the pawn shop.
- The Thing: The next episode after Scoobynatural, where Dean says “Jinkies” when finding a clue, which annoys Sam.
- Mint Condition: While trapped in a comics shop by a ghost, Sam uses a Scooby-Doo! lunch box to create a bomb and blow his way out. At the end of the episode, Dean suggests that he and Sam celebrate Halloween right the next year by doing matching outfits. Among other suggestions, like Batman and Robin, he proposes dressing up as Shaggy and Scooby which Sam adamantly rejects.
- Peace of Mind: At the very beginning of the episode, the poster of Scooby-Doo (2002) is seen outside a movie theater.
- Golden Time: Dean says that, while Sam has been looking for signs of God or Lilith, he’s been in his room eating cereal and marathoning Scooby-Doo.
- Last Holiday: Dean is shown to own at least two pairs of Scooby-Doo boxer shorts.
- Bounty: The team foils Odai Ventrell’s plans, with Dr. Jackson adding, “And you might’ve gotten away with it, too, if it wasn’t for us pesky kids.”
Talking Tom and Friends
- The Mystery of the Pyramid: The whole episode is a parody of Scooby-Doo, from saying made-up words when surprised, splitting up, setting a trap and the villain saying the Meddling Kids line when caught.
Teen Titans Go!
- The Date: After Robin ties up Speedy and dresses up like him to take his place on his date with Starfire, he bribes Beast Boy and Cyborg with a box of Scooby Snacks (which has Scooby’s head and has the words “Ruh-roh”, instead) to watch over him. Beast Boy reacts happily and transforms into a dog resembling Scooby.
- I See You: During their “Stakeout!” rap, Cyborg and Beast Boy include the line “Shaggy, Scooby-Doo” and an image is shown of the two duos parked side by side.
- The Cruel Giggling Ghoul: The episode is a parody of Scooby-Doo with the Teen Titans each representing a different member of the gang.
- Cartoon Feud: The Titans and the Scooby Gang compete in the game show Family Feud, compered by Control Freak. After Control Freak was captured, Robin removes Fred’s ascot revealing Baron von Dubin, who was conjoined to Fred’s torso.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (2003)
- Notes from the Underground: Part Two: When strange mutants appear, Michelangelo (Mikey) speaks for the Turtles when he says “Zoinks.”
- Outbreak: When cornered by a monster mutant, Mikey screams “Zoinks.”
- Adventures in Turtle Sitting: Mikey screams “Like zoinks”, when a mutated Donatello started chasing him.
- Future Shellshock: The Turtles have been transported into the future, where Mikey gets stuck in a newspaper truck, which makes its way on the highway. Raphael reaches out to get him from another car, but Mikey misses and says “Ruh-roh.”
- Turtle X-Tinction: Mikey makes a reference on the meddling kids line and makes an “Aroo?” sound when they find no one in Turtle X’s cockpit.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (2012)
- Raphael: Mutant Apocalypse, Part 1: When one of the honey badgers takes out a rocket launcher on Donatello, he says, “Zoinks.”
That ’70s Show
- Hyde Moves In: Looking at a Viewmaster in their basement circle, Eric exclaims “Run, Scooby! Now! Run!”
- Afterglow: While sitting in a circle in the basement, Fez refers to Eric and Kelso’s squabbling as a mystery “suitable for Scooby-Doo and his gang of cartoon teenagers.” This leads him to wishing they were “cartoon teenagers”, causing the remainder of the scene to play out in an animated form, similar to the classic Hanna-Barbera style. Additionally, in animated form, Hyde says “Zoinks” while the sound effects, music and studio audience laugh track accompanying each joke are nearly identical to those in Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!
- White House Weirdness: The entire episode is a parody of classic Scooby-Doo episodes, in which the Time Squad members Otto (voiced by Pamela S. Adlon), Buck (Rob Paulsen) and Larry 3000 (Mark Hamill) go back in time to the year 1911 where the White House in Washington D.C. is haunted by monster versions or former presidents. Many Scooby-Doo conventions are parodied and/or featured, such as the Scooby-Dooby doors routine, the elaborate trap to catch the villain, the heroes’ frightened reactions, and the joke at the end of the mystery. The actual Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! music score by Ted Nichols is utilized, along with the Hanna-Barbera sound effects.
Timon and Pumbaa
- Werehog of London: A spooky fortune teller tells Timon and Pumbaa that they’re not safe from the curse of the “Werehog” including “those meddling teens and their pesky dog.” The fortune teller points out to an orange car resembling the Mystery Machine plus some dog noises are used.
Tiny Toon Adventures
- You Asked For It: Part 1: During the “Duck Out of Luck” segment, Shaggy is one of a couple characters fired out of a jet at the King Kong-sized Plucky Duck.
- Meat: Gwen asks “What is this, Scooby-Doo?” in regards to Rhys’s suggestion the team hide in his van in order to carry out a sting operation.
- Camp Castaways: The incident in the beginning with Gwen, Duncan, and Heather running out of the water is a direct reference to the Scooby-Doo cartoons, even using the same sound effect.
Total Drama World Tour
- I See London…: The unmasking of Jack the Ripper and everyone saying “Old Man Jenkins?!”, complete with Ezekiel wearing an old man mask, is a play on unmasking the villain from the old Scooby-Doo cartoons.
- That’s a Wrap: When Courtney inquires the identity of the person behind the mummy outfit, Izzy proclaims the groundskeeper. This is a reference to the Scooby-Doo franchise, where groundskeepers are often the prime suspects, to the point that a groundskeeper complains when Shaggy incorrectly suspects him as the culprit in the video game, Scooby-Doo! Night of 100 Frights.
- The Never Gwending Story: The ending credits is a reference to the “Scooby-Dooby doors” toon physics that was made famous in the Scooby-Doo franchise.
- Duncan Carving: There are several references to the Scooby-Doo franchise:
- Most of the episode involves Duncan taking advantage of people’s fear of a character from an urban legend and dressing up as said character in order to frighten others and steal their belongings, much like most of the culprits in Scooby-Doo.
- Like the culprits of Scooby-Doo, Duncan is defeated after falling for a trap.
- The kids reaction when they unmasked Duncan is similar when Scooby and the gang did to their culprit. During this scene, Owen’s face turns into the titular dog.
- After he is unmasked, Duncan quotes that “he would’ve gotten away with eating the kids’ candy if it wasn’t for those meddling classmates”, similar to how the culprits of Scooby-Doo when they are defeated.
Two and a Half Men
- Above Exalted Cyclops: Alan sings the original Scooby-Doo, Where Are You? theme song as he builds a model of the Mystery Machine.
- Jobs, Jobs, Jobs: Jimmy does an impression of Scooby on Rachel’s answering machine, once during the episode and another time during the end credits.
- Madame Blueberry: Part of the song Stuff-Mart Suite is “Scooby-dooby-dooba”.
- Esther, the Girl Who Became Queen: The Peaoni Brothers say “We would have taken over the kingdom if it hadn’t have been for that meddling queen.”
- Sheerluck Holmes and the Golden Ruler: The French Pea who stole the ruler being taken away says “And I would have gotten away with it too, but for my irrepressible love of brie cheese and baugete bread.”
The Venture Bros.
- Hank Venture is visually reminiscent of Fred, with his blond hair and similar attire.
- Ghosts of the Sargasso: Dean unmasks a fake ghost pirate as if the latter was a Scooby-Doo villain.
- Return to Spider-Skull Island: The opening of the episode begins with the team returning home after having been involved in a ghost case at a cineplex, which involved them wearing ridiculous disguises and tearing off the mask of a criminal.
- Assassinanny 911: Kim makes the connection between Fred and Hank by referring to the latter as “the Scooby-Doo kid.”
- Twenty Years to Midnight: Colonel Gentleman had made a list when he was an old man of toys he would’ve wanted when he was a kid, but hadn’t been invented yet, which includes a Scooby-Doo monster game of some sort.
- Victor. Echo. November.: Triana directly points out that Hank Venture dresses like Fred.
- ¡Viva los Muertos!: The gang are reenvisioned as middle-aged serial killers and radical figures: Fred is Ted (Ted Bundy), Shaggy is Sonny (David “Son of Sam” Berkowitz), Daphne is Patty (Patty Hearst), Velma is Val (Valerie Solanas), and Scooby is Groovy (Harvey, Berkowitz’s neighbor’s dog), who are collectively known as the Groovy Gang who drive in the Groovy Van. Ted bribes Sonny to get out the van with pills called “groovy treats”, which makes Sonny run toward them in a comical effect.
- The Buddy System: The Pirate Captain offers an activity at Dr. Venture’s boy adventurer day camp, which allows a camper to learn how to be, for example, the ghost Miner Forty-Niner to stop meddling kids from getting their gold.
- Now Museum–Now You Don’t: J.J. described what his brother was wearing as a “Scooby-Doo purple suit.”
- The Lepidopterists: The Monarch was criticized for using the word “retard”, but he wasn’t going to say “bungling boobs” or “meddling kids.”
- Self-Medication: Action Johnny mocks the group after seeing a real snake, that it isn’t an old lighthouse keeper in a rubber mask. Also, while in the car ride to Nightin’ Ale’s, Dr. Venture responds to a discussion on whether or not Daphne and Velma had sex, with him believing Daphne got around, while Velma didn’t because she was gay, although he never gets to finish the latter thought. Jonny reveals that the herpes he got from her says otherwise.
- Sphinx Rising: When Mrs. The Monarch asks the Monarch how exactly they’re going to get into the Venture compound even with their disguises, he has no idea and simply responds, “With our Scooby-Dooby-Doo magic masks.”
Wander Over Yonder
- The Cartoon: The cartoon that Lord Dominator watches is called “The Mystery Kids’ Mysteries”, a mashup of Scooby-Doo and Gravity Falls.
- Crushin’ Roulette: Tish is so desperate to have a crush on someone like her friends, that she attempts to stare at Mr. Higginbotham, until she falls in love with him. This makes Mr. Higginbotham so nervous, he eventually reveals he is an international spy. By the end of the episode, he is being taken away by the National Security Agency, while he declares, “And I would have gotten away with it, if it had not been for those darned meddling kids!”, even though he is quite happy to get it off his chest.
Widget the World Watcher
In the episode: “Teacher’s Pets”, Widget said to the teacher that he’s not like Scooby Doo or Scramble Jack as he was protrayed by.
Wow! Wow! Wubbzy!
- Who’s That Girl: Wubbzy said Scooby-Doo when he was jump roping, and Daizy saying “Jeepers!” resembles Daphne’s catchphrase.
Xena: Warrior Princess
- A Comedy of Eros: When the chaos of people falling in love while battling Draco’s army and trying to save the Hestian Virgins goes out of control, the scene where Xena, Gabrielle, Joxer, the Hestian Virgins, Draco and his army are chasing each other from door to door while being lovestruck by Bliss’ love arrows slightly resembles the running gag of the cartoon.
Yin Yang Yo!
- Slumber Party of Doom: As Yin & Yang are being chased by zombies, it suddenly switches to lookalikes of Shaggy and Scooby watching them on TV, with the Shaggy lookalike complaining about Yin & Yang ripping off their chase montages, with the Scooby lookalike retorting, “It sucks!”
- Concept models of Marvin and Wendy were initially based on Shaggy and Daphne, respectively.
- Co-showrunner Brandon Vietti wanted to do a crossover with Scooby-Doo, although he was tongue in the cheek about it.
- Independence Day: Guardian refers to the young heroes as “meddling kids.”
- Secrets: A boy dresses up as Shaggy at Happy Harbor High School’s Halloween party.
- First Impression: A couple of wider allusions include Antonia Rodriguez losing her glasses, and the supposed aliens uncovered to be disguises, with Whisper A’Daire lamenting that they would’ve got away with it is wasn’t for those meddling kids, while there are specific allusions to Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated, which include Patrick Maguire resembling Sheriff Bronson Stone (with Troy Baker doing an impression of Patrick Warburton), and Mayor Thomas Tompkins is a parody of Fred Jones, Sr., who has a child with a similar name.
- Spock, Kirk, and Testicular Hernia: Missy watches the A Pup Named Scooby-Doo theme song, but doesn’t make it to the episode, because she is bribed by Sheldon (Iain Armitage), so he can watch what he wants.
- Jiu-Jitsu, Bubble Wrap, and Yoo-Hoo: Missy watches the Chickenstein Lives. episode of A Pup Named Scooby-Doo.
- A Dog, A Squirrel, and a Fish Named Fish: Sheldon watches the Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! episode Hassle in the Castle, as a way to curb his dog phobia.
- Bible Camp and a Chariot of Love: Georgie says, “Scooby-Doo lived in a van and he turned out fine.”
- Season 3, episode 10: When Viper sees Alexis rescued from drowning, he remarks, “I would’ve gotten away with it if it weren’t for those meddling kids.”
Zach Stone is Gonna Be Famous
- In the episode, “Zach Stone is Gonna Be An Actor”, Zach comments that “Bread Bro” sounds like “Ruh-roh.” This show happens to star Cameron Palatas, Nick Palatas’ brother, and Robbie Amell, who was in the aforementioned scene.
- Season 1, episode 1: Impersonations of Scooby and Shaggy.
- Season 1, episode 3: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 2, episode 4: Impersonation of Scooby.
- Season 2, episode 5: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 2, episode 6: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 3, episode 2: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 5, episode 1: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 5, episode 3: Impersonations of John Gielgud as Scooby, Russel Crowe as Maximus Decimus/Shaggy, and Velma
- Season 7, episode 3: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 9, episode 3: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, and Velma.
- Season 15, episode 2: Impersonations of Scooby, Shaggy, Fred, and Velma.
- Season 17, episode 1: Impersonations of Scooby and Shaggy.
- The Death of Captain Jack: Torchwood Three without Jack Harkness would be Scooby-Doo without the dog.
Cartoon Network: Battle Crashers
- In the ending sequence, the villain is captured by the gang and unmasked much like in the 1969 Scooby-Doo series villain reveals. Additionally, his final words are an almost verbatim quote from Scooby-Doo: “And I would have gotten away with it, too, if it had not been for you meddling heroes!”
Spider-Man: Shattered Dimensions
- In Sandman’s stage, Spider-Man says: “Ahh, we’re not going into the old spooky mine, are we? Will we have to solve a mystery and unmask someone dressed as a ghost too? If so, my money’s on Old Man Jenkins!”, it is a clear reference to Scooby-Doo.
Final Fantasy X-2
- If the Prophet is nailed as the culprit in the Mi’ihen Highroad Mystery subquest, he’ll spout the line: “And I would have gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for you meddling kids!”. He also says “Zoinks”. This is an often used reference to Scooby-Doo. His voice sounds like Shaggy’s as well.
Donkey Kong Country 3: Dixie Kong’s Double Trouble!
- When Baron K. Roolenstein appears after the player defeats KAOS, he says, “I’d have gotten away with it if it weren’t for you meddling kids”, a line quoted from Scooby-Doo.
- In Transformice, there is a Halloween event title achievement called “Scooby-Doo”.
- Daphne’s hair appears in the shop as a hair style.
- Daphne’s scarf appears in the shop as a neck item.
- There are Mystery Machine box and plank skins in the shop.
- Scooby-Doo: Who Are You?: Scooby-Doo and the gang finally discover what’s really under that mask.
- CSI: Scooby-Doo: Scooby-Doo and the gang solve crimes like they do in CSI.
DC Super Hero Girls
- Haunted Harley: Harley made some references to Scooby-Doo while in detention.
- The Goonies audio commentary: Once the Goonies are underground, Kerri Green who plays Andy, compares the film to Scooby-Doo.
- Ant-Man and the Wasp audio commentary: When Lang and his team first arrive at the Ghost’s mansion hideout, director, Peyton Reed, compares it to something out of Scooby-Doo.
- Degrassi Season 11 DVD gag reel: In one gag, Cristine Prosperi messes up her line, sounding like she said Scooby, which amuses Munro Chambers.
- Honest Trailers – Mission: impossible: In a spoof on how the film franchise frequently uses latex mask disguises, it’s compared to how numerous Scooby-Doo villains have used such masks, and a montage of unmaskings from the movies is played accompanied by upbeat 60s-style rock music, some Scooby-Doo vocal noises (“Ruh-roh!” “Ryeah!” etc.), and concluding with an elderly male voice saying “And I would have gotten away with it too, if it wasn’t for that meddling Tom Cruise.”
- Silent But Deadly: Kevin Smith makes an oral joke describing his wife’s reaction to how quick Smith could perform by doing a surprised Scooby voice.
- Son-In-Lockdown – Episode 9: Nan and Pop are unmasked as the black cloak wearing suppliers to Austin at night, due to COVID-19. When they’re caught, they say the “And we would’ve gotten away with it, if it wasn’t for you meddling kids” line, referring to Kevin Smith, his wife, and his daughter.
- Disk – CD of Annie Cordy, French singer with a Scoubidou song.
Right This Minute
Futurama: Saturday Morning Fun Pit
South Park: Spontaneous Combustion
- Guest appearances in other Hanna-Barbera and Warner Bros. productions
Extra Information About scooby doo references That You May Find Interested
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Parodies and pop culture references | Scoobypedia – Fandom
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Sumary: Since first appearing in 1969, Scooby-Doo has become a popular culture icon, with numerous references made to it over the years. Scooby-Doo has even entered the language – in the United Kingdom, Scooby-Doo has been used as rhyming slang to mean “Clue”, so “Not to have a Scooby” means “Not to have a clue”. The following is a list of parodies and pop culture references which have been made about the Scooby-Doo franchise in other media. The Book of the Still: Rhian mentions Velma to Anji. Forever A
Matching Result: Since first appearing in 1969, Scooby-Doo has become a popular culture icon, with numerous references made to it over the years. Scooby-Doo has even entered …
- Intro: Parodies and pop culture referencesSince first appearing in 1969, Scooby-Doo has become a popular culture icon, with numerous references made to it over the years. Scooby-Doo has even entered the language – in the United Kingdom, Scooby-Doo has been used as rhyming slang to mean “Clue”, so “Not to have a Scooby” means “Not to have a clue”. The following is a list of parodies and pop culture references which have been made about the Scooby-Doo franchise in other media. Books Doctor Who The Book of the Still: Rhian mentions Velma to Anji. Forever Autumn: After unmasking the Herkovken-possessed Jim…
Catchphrases of Scooby-Doo – Hanna-Barbera Wiki – Fandom
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Sumary: Since the debut of the Scooby-Doo franchise in 1969, several popular catchphrases have become synonymous with the characters therefrom. To wit: “Looks like we’ve got another mystery on our hands”: Fred Jones’ signal that another case is in the wings (akin to Sherlock Holmes’ “The game is afoot!”) “Jinkies!” Synonymous with Velma Dinkley, as in her signalling that an important clue has emerged. (In the Johnny Bravo crossover episode “Bravo Dooby-Doo,” Johnny Bravo is overheard asking Velma “Jinki
Matching Result: “Looks like we’ve got another mystery on our hands”: · “Jinkies!” · “Jeepers!” · “Danger-Prone Daphne is stuck again”: · “Ruh-roh–RAGGY!!!” · “Zoinks!!” · “Would you …
- Intro: Catchphrases of Scooby-Doo Since the debut of the Scooby-Doo franchise in 1969, several popular catchphrases have become synonymous with the characters therefrom. To wit: “Looks like we’ve got another mystery on our hands”: Fred Jones’ signal that another case is in the wings (akin to Sherlock Holmes’ “The game is afoot!”) “Jinkies!” Synonymous with Velma Dinkley, as in her signalling that an important clue has emerged. (In the Johnny Bravo crossover episode “Bravo Dooby-Doo,” Johnny Bravo is overheard asking Velma “Jinkies … Jinkies … Is that a breakfast cereal or something?!”) “Jeepers!” Said by Daphne when she finds a clue…
Scooby-Doo / Referenced By – TV Tropes
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Sumary: Scooby-Doo is one of the most iconic animated characters of all times, so it’s natural that he gets his fair share of homages, parodies and mentions in other media, including tropes like the “Scooby-Doo” Hoax, the Scooby-Dooby Doors gag and the …
Matching Result: In the Season 4 Halloween Episode, Scooby-Doo manages to get a mummy all wrapped up, and the gang unmasks said mummy to reveal “Old Man Mackie”.
- Intro: Scooby-Doo / Referenced By – TV Tropes Scooby-Doo is one of the most iconic animated characters of all times, so it’s natural that he gets his fair share of homages, parodies and mentions in other media, including tropes like the “Scooby-Doo” Hoax, the Scooby-Dooby Doors gag and the famous You Meddling Kids quote. Sometimes the Wraparound Background and other Limited Animation tropes are spoofed, along with including Hanna-Barbera’s distinct Stock Sound Effects.Examples: open/close all folders Anime & Manga Comic Books Comic Strips Fan Works Films — Animation Interstella 5555: The arrival of the band at a spooky castle, in a van, at night, is reminiscent…
Scooby-Doo: The 15 Best Quotes Of The Franchise, Ranked
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Sumary: The Scooby-Doo! franchise is full of awesome quotes from the iconic characters. And these are the 15 best quotes, ranked.
Matching Result: “Friends Don’t Quit.” · “Oh, Please. · “Pretty Smart For A Television Reporter.” · “We’re The Hex Girls, And We’re Gonna Put A Spell On You.” · “And …
- Intro: Scooby-Doo: The 15 Best Quotes Of The Franchise, Ranked There have been quite a few iconic dogs that have appeared on television, but very few of them can truly hold a candlestick to Scooby-Doo, the intrepid Great Dane who, along with his four human companions, solves a variety of crimes, usually by exposing monsters and ghosts as just corrupt humans. What’s more, Scooby has proven to be a remarkably durable creation, starring in a growing number of films and television series, including the recently released Scoob!. While each of them has something to enjoy, some of them have particularly juicy quotes…
Every Time Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated … – CBR
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Sumary: Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated only ran for two seasons, but the series paid tribute to numerous projects in the franchise.
Matching Result: Every Time Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated Referenced Previous Series · Crystal Cove Museum’s Costumes · Vincent Van Ghoul · The Creeper · The Hex …
- Intro: Every Time Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated Referenced Previous Series Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated tells the early story of Scoob and the gang solving mysteries in their hometown of Crystal Cove. The series was like none that came before, occasionally featuring real monsters and other supernatural elements and giving Fred, Daphne, Velma and Shaggy more character development and personality than they had in previous incarnations. While the show kept the “monster of the week” format, it had an overarching story involving demons and the original gang of mystery solvers who vanish without a trace. The series also featured numerous callbacks and references to…
scooby-doo! mystery incorporated part 1 – DOO CENTRAL
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Sumary: It’s that great day of the week again guys! And this Fun Fact Friday is Part One of Two where we’ll be looking into all the cultural references made throughout the Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated…
- Intro: DOO CENTRAL’S FUN FACT FRIDAYS – SCOOBY-DOO! MYSTERY INCORPORATED PART 1It’s that great day of the week again guys! And this Fun Fact Friday is Part One of Two where we’ll be looking into all the cultural references made throughout the Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated series! This one was very fun to research because I found a lot of cool references I hadn’t noticed before and also learned a few other things about the show itself. I didn’t want you guys to have to read an obscenely long post so this Fun Fact Friday will only be looking at Season One…
Scooby-Doo (2002) – Connections – IMDb
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Sumary: Scooby-Doo (2002) Connections on IMDb: Referenced in, Featured in, Spoofed and more…
Matching Result: “Be very afraid” tagline was used in the poster. … The Daemon Ritus appears to be based on the Cube. … When Scooby tries to escape the monsters using a suitcase …
- Intro: Scooby-Doo (2002) – IMDb Followed by Version of Remake of Spin-off Lego Scooby-Doo (2015) (TV Series) Characters and actors used. References Cabiria (1914) The temple monster design comes from this film So einfach ist die Liebe nicht (1947) The song, “The Man with the Hex”, contains the “voodoo, who do, you do” refrain from this movie. The Beast of Yucca Flats (1961) a miles to Yucca Flats sign appears where Scrappy-Doo gets thrown out of the Mystery Van. Das Pendel des Todes (1961) The funhouse contains a scary pendulum trap, possibly an allusion to this film featuring Vincent Price, who was a Scoobyverse regular at…
Scooby-Doo – Wikipedia
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Sumary: A scene from “What a Night for a Knight”, the first episode of Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!; clockwise from top: Shaggy Rogers, Fred Jones, Scooby-Doo, Velma Dinkley, and Daphne Blake
Matching Result: This Saturday-morning cartoon series featured teenagers Fred Jones, Daphne Blake, Velma Dinkley, and Shaggy Rogers, and their talking Great Dane named Scooby- …
- Intro: Scooby-Doo Scooby-DooA scene from “What a Night for a Knight”, the first episode of Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!; clockwise from top: Shaggy Rogers, Fred Jones, Scooby-Doo, Velma Dinkley, and Daphne BlakeCreated byJoe RubyKen SpearsOriginal workScooby-Doo, Where Are You! (1969–70)OwnerWarner Bros. DiscoveryYears1969–presentPrint publicationsComicssee List of comicsFilms and televisionFilm(s)see List of filmsShort film(s)see List of shortsTelevision seriessee List of television seriesTelevision special(s)see List of specialsGamesVideo game(s)see List of video gamesAudioSoundtrack(s)The Ultimate CollectionScooby-DooOfficial websiteOfficial website Scooby-Doo is an American animated media franchise based on an animated television series launched in 1969 and continued through several derivative media. Writers Joe Ruby and Ken Spears…
Frequently Asked Questions About scooby doo references
If you have questions that need to be answered about the topic scooby doo references, then this section may help you solve it.
What is Scooby-Doo’s catchphrase?
Did Scooby-Doo ever say Ruh Roh?
First used by Astro on the cartoon The Jetsons and later by Scooby-Doo in the Scooby-Doo cartoon series; both characters are dogs who speak broken English with the insertion of many r’s.
What are some quotes from Scooby-Doo?
Best quotes from Scooby-Doo & The Gang
- ?Let’s do what we do best Scoob, eat.? ? …
- ?I Have To Laugh At Myself. …
- ?Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah!? ? …
- ?Come on, let’s get out of here while we still can!? ? …
- ?Scooby-Doo, where are you?? ? …
- ?The place is haunted.? ? …
- ?rought ra rindow.? ? …
- ?Leave it to Daphne to pick the wrong door!? ?
What speech disorder does Scooby-Doo have?
What is a Scooby in slang?
(?sku?b? ?du? ) or scooby (?sku?b? ) noun. rhyming slang. a clue. I don’t have a scooby doo what you’re talking about.
What do they say at the end of every Scooby-Doo episode?
“And I would have gotten away with it too, if it weren’t for you meddling kids!” The line came into being during the first TV series Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!
Does Fred say the F word?
The F-word is also used when fred is bouncing down the stairs when they try escaping mothers house so not to take the pills from the nurse.
Is Shaggy a stoner?
Shaggy’s stoner status has become, over the years, something of pop culture lore. In fact, in the 2002 Scooby-Doo live-action movie there are multiple jokes hinting at just that. And if he was inspired by beatnik culture, then the obvious subtext that Shaggy ? and maybe Scooby ? were stoners makes a lot of sense.
What drug is Scooby-Doo?
If the shows got truly daring they could make reference to Scooby Snacks. That was, after all, an occasional nickname for MDMA. Which brings us neatly to the 50th anniversary of Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!
What drug is called Scooby?
K2. Other Names to Look For: Scooby Snacks, Genie, Yucatan Fire, Bliss, Black.
What does Scoob stand for?
a marihuana cigarette: pass me that scoob. Contributor’s comments: The word is also common throughout QLD and NSW. Contributor’s comments: Same as a joint.
What does the idiom Scooby-Doo mean?
/ (?sku?b? ?du?) / noun. rhyming slang a clueI don’t have a scooby doo what you’re talking about Often shortened to: scooby.
What does Scooby mean in slang?
Scooby (plural Scoobies) (Cockney rhyming slang) A clue (insight or understanding).
What does Scooby Snacks mean when smoking?
What are ?Scooby Snacks?? A common term for bits of ground cannabis and resin that get sucked through the bottom of the bowl or end of the roll and enter the mouth when inhaling. Scooby snacks are typically the result of not using a crutch or screen.
What does Scoobies for Boobies mean?
Scoobies for Boobies (SFB) was created in 2008 by a group of like minded ? Subaru loving women to promote awareness in the community and to raise money to fund research for a cure. Money raised 2008-2010 was donated to the American Cancer Society’s (ACS) ?Making Strides Against Breast Cancer.?
Why do Scottish people say Scooby Doo?
Time for more Scottish slang! Today’s word is “scooby.” That means “clue!” As in, “I haven’t got a scooby,” or “I haven’t got a Scooby Doo.” If you haven’t got a scooby and need help with a question, we’re here for you.
Does cotton mouth mean your high?
Another telltale symptom associated with cannabis use is a dry mouth when high (sometimes referred to as cottonmouth and technically known as xerostomia). This side effect has been the subject of numerous research studies and again involves the cannabinoid receptors in the body.