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The Funky Phantom
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April Stewart is a member of the Funky Phantom Crew and a main character in The Funky Phantom television series. Her voice was originated by Kristina Holland .
- 1 Character description
- 2 Appearances
- 3.1 Funky Phantom
- 3.2 Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated
- 3.3 Scooby-Doo and Guess Who?
- 3.4 April in the Funny Books
- 4 Development
- 6 Behind the scenes
- 7 References
- The Funky Phantom
Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated
- 1.2 " A Mystery Solving Gang Divided "
Scooby-doo and guess who, april in the funny books, development, behind the scenes.
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Western Animation / The Funky Phantom
A Hanna-Barbera series similar to their earlier success Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! , The Funky Phantom features three teenagers � Skip, April and Augie � and their dog, Elmo. While trying to get out of a storm, they entered an old abandoned house where they found a longcase clock set to the wrong time. Upon setting the clock to midnight, they released two ghosts: Jonathan Wellington "Mudsy" Muddlemore, a dead soldier from The American Revolution , and his cat, Boo. The two of them allegedly hid inside the clock from the British during the Revolutionary War, but then couldn't get out and eventually died inside. Ever since being freed by their new friends, Mudsy and Boo have accompanied them on many mysteries, always giving an invisible helping hand.
The show—Hanna-Barbera's first series with animation work farmed out overseas (in this case, to Air Programs in Sydney , Australia )—aired for one season (1971�72) on ABC . The voice of Mudsy, provided by Daws Butler , was identical to his voice work for the character Snagglepuss . Butler went so far as to include Snagglepuss' catch phrases , such as appending sentences with the word "even" .
The Funky Phantom provides examples of:
- Ascended Extra / Stalker with a Crush : In the Gold Key comics, Mudsy had one in the form of Revolutionary War belle spirit Priscilla Atwater.
- Skip: Brains
- April: Beauty
- Augie: Brawn
- "Haunt-In Inn" has a beach scene with the guys in swimsuits and April in a bikini.
- Bonus for Fanservice , the same episode has April in a nightgown that appears just as short as her usual skirt.
- Bigfoot, Sasquatch, and Yeti : The subject of "The Forest's Prime Evil".
- Blonde, Brunette, Redhead : April, Skip, and Augie.
- Catchphrase : Mudsy's "It's Funky Phantom time!"
- Comic-Book Adaptation : Eleven issues by Western Publishing Company's Gold Key division (March 1972 - March 1974).
- Cool Car : The Looney Duney and the car they build in the first episode.
- Distressed Dude and Damsel in Distress : All the characters have been captured by a bad guy at least once in the series run.
- Expository Theme Tune : There were two—one performed by the kids and another (after three episodes) by some studio performers.
- Mudsy's voice is being done in the same way as Snagglepuss , down to the same verbal tics, even! But that is really as far as that goes between the two characters.
- Muddlemore's Cowardly Lion nature and backstory — rather than stand and fight, a reluctant warrior hid when danger approached and eventually starved there — bears a lot of similarity to the 1944 film adaptation of The Canterville Ghost , except that Mudsy died by accident rather than deliberate neglect.
- Feuding Families : The Muddlemores and the Iversions have a feud over a courting issue.
- Fun with Acronyms : April thinks up one on the spot as "The Young People's Protective League For the Perseveration of Historical Monuments". Skip later lampshades this as saying it is also known by it's phonetically spelt acronym as "yep-le-fuhm".
- Generation Xerox : In The Headless Horsemen episode, the town of Sleepy Hollow has its own perfect equivalents to Ichabod, Katrina and Brom.
- Ghostly Animals : The titular character has a mischievous pet cat called Boo, who had been trapped in the grandfather clock along with her master.
- Headless Horseman : An episode features one as the monster of the week.
- Jacob Marley Apparel : Mudsy is forever clad in his Continental Army uniform complete with tricorne hat, the latter of which Boo also dons.
- Know-Nothing Know-It-All : Mudsy sometimes acts like this. He sometimes goes on about speeches of things he claims he totally witnessed when alive that the kids call out that is not what the history books said happened.
- Possibly one of these with Augie, April, and Skip. Augie and Skip fight for April's attention and she seems attracted to them both to a certain extent.
- Magic Skirt : April jumps up and down wearing a pleated cheerleader skirt in "Pigskin Predicament", and it does not flip up.
- Origins Episode : "Ghost Grabbers" features a flashback to show how Mudsy and Boo ended up in the clock.
- Our Ghosts Are Different : Mudsy and Boo can "tune out" to disappear and do various tricks.
- Henry Fowler, who runs Chicken Delicious, and Mr. Angus, who owns an angus and roast beef chain in "Who's Chicken"
- Two pickpockets named Lefty and Fingers in "Pigskin Predicament"
- Real After All : The real Bigfoot comes to the gang's rescue from the fake one in "The Forest's Prime-Evil"
- Recycled Soundtrack : Much of the background music is recycled from Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! and Josie and the Pussycats , and half the time the music cues aren't used properly! (A common example is having the "chase" theme from the Black Knight episode playing under a normal conversation scene.) There's also a frequent-recurring music cue lifted from Jonny Quest .
- "Scooby-Doo" Hoax : Originally played very straight but averted in a few episodes, one of which had mundane thieves and another had a gimmick supervillain more in line with something out of Dynomutt, Dog Wonder .
- Sealed Good in a Can : Mudsy and Boo. After dying inside the clock and having their spirits trapped there for nearly two centuries, they're released when the kids try to fix said clock and become their stalwart companions and helpers.
- Spoofy-Doo : Scooby-Doo with a ghost from the Revolutionary War!
- Stock Sound Effects : Being Hanna-Barbera's first International Co Production with Australia, some unusual sound effects are heard that are noticeably different from a typical Hanna-Barbera cartoon of the time, and some familiar sounds get used improperly as well.
- The Smurfette Principle : April is the only girl in the group.
- Team Pet : Elmo and Boo.
- Title Scream : They scream the title at the end of the opening.
- In "Heir Scare" in an attempt for the butler and maid to get an inheritance they switch the real heir with a fake twin.
- In "The Hairy Scary Houndman" the titular Hairy Scary Houndman dognaps Elmo instead of the prize winning dog given they look near exactly alike.
- When the Clock Strikes Twelve : Mudsy and Boo emerge from the clock after the hands are set to midnight.
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The Funky Phantom: Scooby-Doo’s Mischievous Copycat
Let’s rewind to 1971. While we were all swinging our flared pants to “American Pie,” Hanna-Barbera was deep in the creative catacombs, sculpting their next masterpiece. There, amongst the discarded sketches of Wacky Races and The Jetsons , was born The Funky Phantom.
But hold on; this wasn’t your run-of-the-mill, oh-so-original concept. If you’ve ever squinted at the screen, rubbed your eyes, and mumbled, “Isn’t that just Scooby-Doo?” well, give yourself a pat on the back!
They say imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, but one wonders if Scooby might have preferred a simple, handwritten note instead.
The Funky Phantom: Scooby-Doo’s Cheeky Doppelgänger
“The Funky Phantom” was an animated television series produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions that originally aired in 1971-1972. The premise of the show borrowed heavily from Hanna-Barbera’s popular “Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!” series, leading many viewers to see “The Funky Phantom” as a bit of a rip-off or copycat of the former.
First episode date: September 11, 1971 Original network: ABC No. of seasons: 1 No. of episodes: 17
The Ghostly Gimmick
In the thrilling saga of three courageous teenagers – audacious Augie, sharp-witted Skip, and intrepid April – a captivating tale unfolds as they inadvertently unleash the spirit of Jonathan “ Mudsy ” Muddlemore, a jovial ghost who had been sealed within a stately grandfather clock for a staggering two centuries.
This uncanny event occurs when one of our spirited protagonists mysteriously adjusts the clock hands to the stroke of midnight. Accompanying Mudsy from the spectral realm is his ethereal feline companion, Boo, further adding to the eerie yet enticing spectacle.
Embracing their unanticipated spectral companions, the adventurous trio, along with their loyal dog, zoom across landscapes in their funky dune buggy, the Looney Duney, embarking on an exhilarating journey that would make even the Scooby Doo gang envious.
As they set forth, cracking mysteries and solving riddles that boggle the mind, they instill a fresh twist to the classic whodunit scenarios.
The Uncanny Similarities
Our Funky Phantom crew of three teenagers, a cowardly dog, and a spectral sidekick isn’t exactly a subtle departure from the Scooby-Doo team. And we thought recycling was just for soda cans and paper! Who knew it also applied to cartoon characters ?
They even had their very own Mystery Machine – but don’t worry, it wasn’t a van. No, sir! They mixed it up and gave us… drumroll, please… a dune buggy. Talk about pushing the envelope!
The Copycat’s Conundrum
So, why did Hanna-Barbera get all ‘copy and paste’ on us? Well, in those days, producing a new cartoon series was a bit like throwing spaghetti at the wall to see what stuck.
If one show was popular, they figured, why not try something similar? Basically, they tried to repeat their success by serving up Scooby-Doo 2.0, but the flavor was just off, and alas, the Funky Phantom ended up being more like the funky leftovers.
Daws Butler provided the character voice for Mudsy, which sounded identical to his voice work for Snagglepuss , even using Snagglepuss’s catchphrase, “…even.” Butler originally impersonated comedian Bert Lahr for the Snagglepuss voice.
Hanna-Barbera created many animated series with studio-created laugh tracks in the 1970s, and this show was among the first to include one. However, syndicated versions on Cartoon Network and Boomerang mute the track.
Unmasking the Phantom
Despite the undeniable creativity of taking a winning formula and making it…well… less winning, The Funky Phantom did manage a decent run on the air. And to their credit, the producers attempted some originality with the addition of historical ghost figures. Imagine Ghostbusters, but instead of Slimer, they hang out with Benjamin Franklin. Wacky, right?
In the grand scheme of things, The Funky Phantom is a shining example of what happens when you try to reheat a TV dinner. Scooby-Doo was the original steak dinner of Saturday morning cartoons .
The Funky Phantom? Well, let’s just say he was more akin to a microwaved hot dog – just not quite the same. But hey, at least they gave it a shot. And in the process, they provided us with a whole lot of laughs – even if they were mostly unintended!
The Phantom Himself – Mudsy
The stand-out character and show’s namesake was, of course, Mudsy – the Funky Phantom . Unlike Scooby-Doo’s grounded-in-reality (okay, that’s a stretch) gang, this team had an actual ghost in their midst. A Revolutionary War-era apparition with a penchant for cravats and tri-corner hats.
Think of him as a cross between Casper and George Washington, but with an inexplicable Snagglepuss accent. Truly, he was the ghostly cherry on top of this bizarre Scooby-Doo sundae.
The Slightly-Less-Famous Dog – Elmo
In every self-respecting crime-solving, teenage-crew-led, mystery-solving cartoon, you’ve got to have a mischievous dog. The Funky Phantom had Elmo, a sheepdog who mirrored Scooby-Doo’s signature skittishness and offered his own brand of comic relief.
We can only imagine the elevator pitch for Elmo – “Imagine Scooby, but with longer hair and an even more minor role!” Yikes. While Elmo provided some good old doggie fun, he could never truly compete with Scooby’s magnetic canine charm.
Same Old Villains, New Faces
If you thought Hanna-Barbera would at least dish up some fresh villains for this reheated Scooby-Doo, you’d be sadly mistaken. The Funky Phantom villains had an uncanny resemblance to the adversaries Scooby and the gang routinely unmasked.
There was always some disgruntled old guy in a monster mask, causing mayhem to achieve some selfish end. But hey, they say if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it, right?
At least the ghostly historical figures added a fun twist, even if they were constantly overshadowed by the faux-monsters.
The Unexpected Legacy
One could argue that the most impressive feat of The Funky Phantom was its ability to squeeze 17 episodes out of its blatant copy-pasting. It even made a surprise resurgence on the Scooby-Doo show, “ Mystery Incorporated ,” where the ghostly Mudsy appeared in an episode.
It was a moment that made fans chuckle, as Scooby-Doo graciously allowed its off-brand counterpart to share the screen. A charming reunion and an amusing reminder of how far we’ve come in the world of animated storytelling.
At the end of the day, The Funky Phantom is a nostalgic trip down memory lane, a testament to the charm of the Scooby-Doo formula, even in its most unoriginal form. It’s the ultimate tribute (or rip-off, depending on how you see it) to a beloved cartoon, a funky echo of a ghostly past that still brings a smile to our faces.
The Forgotten Hero – Boo
Let’s not forget Boo, the spectral cat sidekick of Mudsy. Yes, this show had a ghost cat. Now that’s something even Scooby-Doo didn’t have! Boo, like Elmo, had a minor role, but she added a pinch of unpredictability to the series. A ghost cat scampering around certainly kept things interesting, if not entirely coherent. But at this point, who’s counting?
In all, the crew of The Funky Phantom might not have had the charm or depth of their Scooby-Doo counterparts, but they certainly made up for it in sheer eccentricity.
A redhead, a hippie, a chic girl, a scaredy dog, a ghost with a Snagglepuss accent, and a phantom cat. Now, if that isn’t a recipe for Saturday morning chaos, what is?
The Funky Phantom Comics
In the 70s, Western Publishing and Gold Key Comics rolled out comic adaptations of The Funky Phantom, featuring a mix of original narratives and TV episode adaptations. Unlike the TV series, where villains were always masked humans, the comics occasionally presented actual ghost villains from the colonial era.
In a surprising twist, one comic storyline transported the gang back to colonial times through a faulty time machine. The catch? The kids became the ghosts, and Mudsy reclaimed his living, breathing body.
The comics also spiced things up with a new character, Priscilla Atwater, a flirtatious ghost from Mudsy’s era with a soft spot for our Funky Phantom.
In 2018, the Phantom featured in a secondary story in the DC comic Black Lightning/Hong Kong Phooey Special #1. In the narrative, Jason Blood summons Muddlemore’s ghost, allowing reporters and citizens to question Mudsy about his views on the Second Amendment.
Mudsy and Boo
In the HBO Max original series Jellystone !, Mudsy and Boo make appearances. Paul F. Tompkins voices Mudsy. To ensure he doesn’t resemble Bert Lahr, Mudsy’s voice in Jellystone! has a distinctive sound.
The show portrays him as a former world-famous wrestler who had to retire after using his ghostly powers against opponents, as seen when he took over his rival, Mightor. Now, he’s the face of an avocado arrangement business.
Mayor Huckleberry Hound sets up a wrestling event where Snagglepuss and Mildew Wolf commentate, and town residents compete under their wrestling aliases.
The endgame is to challenge the Funky Phantom. The competition continues until only Yogi, wrestling as Dr. Pain, remains. When the Funky Phantom uses his ghostly skills on Dr. Pain, memories of the Funky Phantom’s notorious match resurface. As the “Avocadog,” Mayor Huckleberry joins the fray, rallying the defeated wrestlers to beat the Funky Phantom.
After the match, the Funky Phantom apologizes to Mayor Huckleberry for misusing his powers. But police chief Touché Turtle moves to arrest him for that misuse, leading the Funky Phantom to possess the chief. In a later episode titled “Jailcation”, we see the Funky Phantom as an inmate at Santo Relaxo.
The Funky Phantom Voice Cast
- Don Messick as Boo the cat
- Daws Butler as Jonathan Muddlemore
- Tommy Cook as Augie Anderson
- Jerry Dexter as Elmo
- Micky Dolenz as Skip Gilroy
- Kristina Holland as April Stewart
- Don’t Fool with a Phantom
- I’ll Haunt You Later
- Who’s Chicken
- The Headless Horseman
- Spirit Spooked
- Ghost Town Ghost
- We Saw a Sea Serpent
- Haunt in Inn
- Mudsy Joins the Circus
- Pigskin Predicament
- The Liberty Bell Caper
- April’s Foolish Day
- The Forest’s Prime-Evil
- The Hairy Scarey Houndman
- Mudsy and Muddlemore Manor
- Ghost Grabbers
Funky Phantom Intro
The Funky Phantom DVD
On October 26, 2010, Warner Archive launched The Funky Phantom: The Complete Series on DVD in region 1 under their Hanna–Barbera Classics Collection. They offer this Manufacture-on-Demand (MOD) release exclusively through Warner’s online store and Amazon.com.
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The Funky Phantom (1971–1972)
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Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated: Classic Hanna-Barbera Characters Guest
by Trevor Kimball, April 28, 2011
This is the 11th TV series to feature the familiar characters and there are numerous homages to the past for fans to enjoy. Frank Welker, the original voice of Fred, continues to voice the hunky blond (as well as Scooby-Doo himself). Matthew Lilliard has taken over as the voice of Shaggy but the legendary Casey Kasem is still part of the series, now playing Shaggy’s father.
The creators have some more homages in store for future episodes as well. As TV Line’s Jacob Mitovich reports, Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated is returning from a lengthy hiatus with a new episode at 7:30pm on May 3rd. Titled “Mystery Solvers Club State Finals,” the episode finds our favorite Great Dane sick in bed just before the big Mystery Solvers Club State Finals. He dreams that he and fellow mystery-solving sidekicks team up to rescue their kidnapped friends from the clutches of evil Lord Infernicus.
The entire episode serves as a tribute to other classic Hanna-Barbera series that essentially duplicated the mystery-solving adventures of the original Scooby cartoons. Guest stars include Speed Buggy, Jabberjaw, Captain Caveman, and the Funky Phantom. What’s more, the dream sequence will reflect the animation style of the original Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! series that debuted 42 years ago.
Welker, who voiced Jabberjaw for the big shark’s original series in 1976, reprises the role in this episode, some 35 years later.
Here are some screen captures from the special episode. How many characters do you recognize?
And, if you’re a true Scooby geek, you won’t want to miss the June 7th episode called “Nightfright.” Scooby and Shaggy win an essay contest and are invited to have dinner with Vincent Van Ghoul. Played by the late Vincent Price, Van Ghoul was a magician and a central character in 1985’s The 13 Ghosts of Scooby-Doo series. This time around he’ll be a famous “B” movie actor (not unlike Price) who’s appeared in more than 400 horror films. Futurama’s Maurice LaMarche provides a Vincent Price-like voice for the character.
What do you think? Will you tune in to see the classic Hanna-Barbera characters return?
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I really would love to buy that DVD. I agree with Elliot, my husband and I want our kids to know the characters that entertained us as kids. And our kids want to meet them too!
Sounds great to me…..I’d love to catch up with all the characters I grew up with. I just wish all of their series were available on DVD for the new generations of kids.
DAMN! That was like I just stumbled out of the Tardis!! I can’t believe at my age I’ll be watching Scooby Doo on May 3rd LOL!
- Season One Characters
- Male Characters
- Female Characters
- Guest Stars
- Funky Phantom Crew Members
Funky Phantom Crew
- View history
The Funky Phantom Crew is a group of characters on Scooby-Doo and Guess Who? . They appear in the second episode of the first season .
The Funky Phantom Crew is based on the group of the same characters from the Hanna-Barbera animated series, The Funky Phantom .
History [ ]
Add details here from the episode, " A Mystery Solving Gang Divided! ".
Members [ ]
- April Stewart
- Augie Anderson (leader)
- Elmo (mascot)
- Skip Gilroy
Appearances [ ]
- 1 Scooby-Doo and Guess Who?
- 2 Sia (Character)
- 3 What a Night, for a Dark Knight!
- Edit source
- View history
Jonathan Wellington Muddlemore, better known as Mudsy, is a character in The Funky Phantom. He was voiced by Daws Butler using the voice of Snagglepuss, many of whose catchphrases are reused here. He has made appearances in Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law, Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated, Scooby-Doo and Guess Who? and Jellystone! In Jellystone!, his voice is more unique-sounding in order to differentiate him from Snagglepuss. About Mudsy He is the ghost of an American Patriot. Mudsy grew up in a mansion called Muddlemore Manor with his family. When he was an adult, he joined the war with his pet cat, Boo. One day while picking flowers, he and Boo saw some redcoats attacking and burying a treasure. When the redcoats chased after them, they hid in a grandfather clock in some old mansion. Unfortunately, they couldn't get out and suffocated in it. Centuries later, they were released from their chiming prison. Mudsy is a huge coward and is afraid of everything he and the kids come into contact with (such as modern-day elements and the monsters and bad guys). However, Mudsy has his moments of bravery and always ends up saving the day and capturing the bad guys. He also cares deeply about April, Skip, and Augie as if they were his own children, and acts as a father-figure to them as well as his cat. A running gag is that Mudsy makes up claims of life in his day, but the kids usually correct him.
- 1 SpongeBob SquarePants
- 2 Rick Sanchez
- 3 T.J. Detweiler
- Unfinished Histories
- Season One Characters
- Male Characters
- Female Characters
- Dream Elements
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- Funky Phantom Group Members
Funky Phantom Group
- View history
The Funky Phantom Group is a group of characters on Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated . They appear in the fifteenth episode of the first season .
The Funky Phantom Group is based on the group of the same characters from the Hanna-Barbera animated series, The Funky Phantom .
History [ ]
Original Timeline Add details here from the episode, " Mystery Solvers Club State Finals ".
Members [ ]
- April Stewart
- Augie Anderson
- Funky Phantom (mascot)
- Skip Gilroy
Appearances [ ]
- 1 Hot Dog Water
- 2 Daphne Blake
- 3 Hex Girls (Band)
Scooby-Doo! and the Fishy Phantom
- View history
Scooby-Doo! and the Fishy Phantom is a children's book, by Scholastic .
- 3 Characters
- 4 Locations
- 7.1 Culprits
- 8.1 Miscellaneous
- 8.2 Coloring mistakes
- 8.3 Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities
The gang gets an after-hours tour of the Coolsville Aquarium. A fishy phantom steals a rare rainbow flounder.
Insert details here.
- Shaggy Rogers
- Daphne Blake
- Velma Dinkley
- Mr. Winterbottom (only appearance)
- Janitor (only appearance) (Cal Cooley's disguise)
- Cal Cooley (only appearance)
- Fishy Phantom (only appearance) (Steve Curly's disguise)
- Steve Curly (only appearance)
- Security guard (only appearance) (no lines)
- Police officer (only appearance) (no lines)
- Coolsville Aquarium
- The Mystery Machine
- Disguises :
- None known.
Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities
- 1 Hex Girls
- 2 Shaggy Rogers
- 3 Scooby-Doo