Scooby Doo

by Mark Rivers

June 19, 2002

William Hanna and Joseph Barbera have been working together since at least 1944, when Jew George Sidney financed and founded Hanna-Barbera productions. Sidney was also the president of the company for the next ten years, so it's no mystery as to where the loyalties of these two Goyim ultimately lay. They are two of the executive producers of the movie "Scooby Doo," which has more jokes about bodily functions, implied drug use and sexual innuendo than any PG-rated movie I've ever seen.

The movie begins with "the gang" (Jew Sarah Michelle Gellar, Jew-Rican Freddie Prinze Jr, Linda Cardellini, and Matthew Lillard in the role he was born to play) solving a mystery in typical Scooby style, which is a bit of a fun reminiscence for those of us who grew up watching the cartoon version, never realizing what an infantile show it was. After solving the case, the group decides to split up for a couple of years. They are re-united when Emil Mondavarious (Jew Rowan Atkinson), the owner of an island amusement park, asks them to solve the case of the "zombie-like college students."

It turns out that the island is being taken over by monsters, who suck the souls out of the park's patrons, then leap into their skin to serve as Mondavarious' army to rule the world. The Scooby crew stumbles onto a training video, which teaches the monsters "human behavior." The young people, after their possession and indoctrination, speak only in negro jive-talk, which I thought was a pretty succinct way of depicting the way the Jew-monster is putting today's young people under its spell.

The rest of the movie is a loose collection of farting, belching, urinating and low-cut cleavage shots (not necessarily in that order). "Scooby Doo," while mildly entertaining at times, is one that ultimately falls flat. Skip it.

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