Supernatural: Scoobynatural
March 30, 2018 12:44 PM - Season 13, Episode 16 - Subscribe

A supposedly curse TV sucks Sam and Dean into the cartoon world of Scooby-Doo.

So all the current Scooby Doo voice actors were in the episode for their respective roles! I had no idea Kate Micucci was the current voice of Velma (although I keep hearing Sadie from Steven Universe), or that Frank Weller, the same guy that voiced Fred when I watched Scooby Doo ages ago, still voices him today, and now also Scooby! Matthew Lillard, who played Shaggy in the live action movies (that I actually never saw) took over as the main voice for Shaggy. Grey DeLisle (also Grey Griffin) is the current main voice for Daphne, and if her name is ringing a bell for some of you, she voiced a bunch of things, including Wonder Woman in most of the WB animations for DC, Catwoman in the Batman Arkham games, and most importantly for me, Azula in Avatar: The Last Airbender! (Also Ming-Hua, the armless waterbender in Legend of Korra.

"I once led armies and now I'm paired with a scruffy philistine and a talking dog."


Wow could they find a more stereotypical shady real-estate guy who owns everything and turned out to be the real bad guy?

Whatever diminished libido we thought Dean was suffering from clearly got cured by the sight of Daphne, which is... amusing but also slightly disturbing considering we (and him) all watched Scooby-Doo when we were young. And omg that ascot.

And I think he could've taken that TV apart without smashing it, right?

I ship Velma and Sam so hard.

This was actually a pretty great episode that also moved the story forward, with Castiel getting the fruits from the Tree of Life (I kinda wanna see this Djinn queen he's promised to). It was a refreshing take on what would happened if Scooby and the gang had to deal with some real life consequences like broken arms. The part with them having a breakdown because their world view basically shattered was great. Ahh, such childhood innocence... But this was a really great tribute to the cartoon, right down to Dean looking into the camera and yelling Scooby-Dooby Dooooo!
posted by numaner (22 comments total) 5 users marked this as a favorite
I love the mention of the Trickster (Sam: "No, he's dead. Dean: "Or is he?").

It was a well developed story that showcased the best of both series. Very, very fun!
posted by cfoxhi at 1:05 PM on March 30, 2018 [5 favorites]

haha yes I waited the entire time to see if it really was Trickster since we know he's not dead now.

also I somehow mispelled Scrappy, whoops.
posted by numaner at 1:12 PM on March 30, 2018 [1 favorite]

Yeah, I was really hoping there would be a last minute twist involving the Trickster, but alas, just another shady real estate developer.

I did really enjoy the episode. I wasn't sure what to expect, but Supernatural is often at its best when doing these quirky one off episodes. I liked how they contrasted the two shows, which do have a fair amount in common, in their own weird ways. The Scooby Gang's existential crisis after finding out that ghosts are real was also great.

But it's killing me to wait so long to see the show pick up on the big Gabriel reveal. It's been what, like 2 months since that episode? I guess I got kind of spoiled after binge watching the first 12 seasons.
posted by litera scripta manet at 2:20 PM on March 30, 2018 [2 favorites]

Yes, Fred was Frank Welker's first big break in animation voicing, and he took over Scooby after the death of his original voicer, Don Messick (who also did Scrappy Doo, BooBoo Bear, Dr. Benton Quest, Papa Smurf and Astro on The Jetsons). But Welker was already established more for doing 'animal voices' (both talking and native noises) than human voices and also took over the animated Garfield after the death of Lorenzo Music (when Bill Murray didn't want to). I FPP'd when Welker was recognized as the All Time Top Credited Actor at the Box Office, but has since been overtaken by Stan Lee (for his Marvel cameos) and Samuel L. Jackson (Nick Fury, Mace Windu, etc.) and followed not-too-closely by fellow voicer Bob Bergen, Pixar regular John Ratzenberger, former Ewok Warwick Davis, motion-capturer Andy Serkis, Harrison Ford, Morgan Freeman and Tom Hanks. Still an interesting list (top ranking woman: Hunger Gamer and Pitch Perfect Producer Elizabeth Banks)
posted by oneswellfoop at 4:29 PM on March 30, 2018 [1 favorite]

I felt like this one dragged a bit, but maybe that was just because I'd been hearing about it so long that by the time I finally saw it there wasn't a lot of novelty in the concept for me anymore. Things played out about the way I would've expected, I guess. I wish the whole thing had been more retro, with the old music and stiffer animation. It had a modern animation style and new voices, so to me it kept feeling like "Scooby Doo" in quotes. And I wish we'd spent more time with Shaggy and Scooby! They were the heart of the old show, but here it seemed like most of the story was spent with Daphne, Fred and Velma while Shaggy and Scooby were just kind of background.

I did like Dean totally fanboy-ing on the show, that seemed really in-character for him. The stuff with Sam and Velma was cute. I know a lot of budding lesbians and asexual girls saw themselves in Velma growing up so it's a double-edged sword to confirm she's horny for boys, but it is kind of hilarious to find out she was really waiting for Sam Winchester all along.

I wasn't crazy about the scene where the Scooby gang was freaking out, because that didn't quite seem true to who they are. (I think they've faced real ghosts in some of the follow-up shows, and even if they freaked out I really doubt it left them gibbering with existential horror.) In general I felt like the Scoobies were a little off, but not so much it ruined the episode for me. But I was disappointed we never had a Scooby snacks scene, and Velma never lost her glasses!

Apparently this was based on a real Scooby episode, complete with Fred's goofy washing machine trap!
posted by Ursula Hitler at 5:24 PM on March 30, 2018 [2 favorites]

It might not have been retro, but it was based on Actually Existing Scooby-Doo - those are the current voice actors, and the animation is the same as the DTV movies, which are the closest things to the original series that get produced on a regular basis.

I liked it, it was a well-constructed deconstruction of the franchise, which is inevitable for any Scooby-Doo work produced for casual fans. I thought the freak-out scene was hilarious and totally in-character, there's enough elasticity in their personalities for it to work. Even Daphne's reaction was reasonable for her, she's always been the least-well-developed (or cliched) character, but that means she can have a wider range of reactions and still feel like her.
posted by Small Dollar at 7:03 PM on March 30, 2018

Yep, it was based on a first-season Scooby-Doo episode, back when every ghost or supernatural baddie was, without exception, a human in a mask. I always felt like the later series with real supernatural beings were a betrayal of that, and I'm glad the more recent incarnations have gotten back to the original ethos.

I firmly believe Dean would also agree that the pure and innocent non-supernatural Scooby-Doo is the best and truest Scooby-Doo (because, not despite, of the reality of his own life).
posted by Pryde at 7:30 PM on March 30, 2018

It might not have been retro, but it was based on Actually Existing Scooby-Doo

But, if they were supposed to have entered a 1970 episode, why did it look and sound more like a modern thing? I wouldn't be surprised if the Supernatural people wanted something more retro but the Scooby rights-holders insisted on something that reflects their current style more. I didn't think the more modern look ruined the episode, but it sure reduced the nostalgia aspect for me. It created a distancing effect, it was a Scooby Doo but not the Scooby Doo, and that made the whole thing less shocking and funny. I expected this episode would be a masterpiece or a trainwreck, but it fell well short of either extreme for me. It was a totally wacky idea, but in execution it was just... fine.

I read somewhere that Scooby Doo is the one American entertainment property that has been in production more-or-less continuously since 1969. They change the show's name and crew, they tinker with the premise, but somebody's been making some sort of Scooby Doo show since before Nixon was sworn in! I do think a crossover episode was a great idea and it's to this show's credit that they're still doing stuff this nuts 13 seasons in. Too bad we'll probably never see an X-Files crossover, even though we're in this weird moment in time when it could really happen.
posted by Ursula Hitler at 9:05 PM on March 30, 2018 [1 favorite]

Oh god, this was great. The only thing that wasn't great was that Cartoon Dean is not as cute as the original. But Dean's delight in this show:

* The Fortress of Deanitude
* The uh, sleeping robe. I thought Dean would not be into it, but man, he was into it.
* Finally having a big enough mouth for his sandwich
* The ascot!
* You got Supernatural in my ScoobyDoo plot! You got ScoobyDoo in my Supernatural plot! It was perfect! (And Sam was right about these schemes.)

I liked how Velma scorned Sam while still finding him kinda hot at the same time. Less thrilled at Dean's constant macking on Daphne, but I expected it because literally every straight dude ever would do that.
posted by jenfullmoon at 11:13 PM on March 30, 2018 [2 favorites]

Best Moments.
posted by jenfullmoon at 9:23 AM on March 31, 2018 [5 favorites]

Oh, that episode was fun.
posted by sarcasticah at 12:51 PM on March 31, 2018 [1 favorite]

I love Supernatural's meta outings: visiting the 'real' world, being trapped in live action TV, etc. For me, this is up there with all those other great stories.
posted by mordax at 1:25 PM on March 31, 2018 [2 favorites]

I like the excitement over the Dean-Cave. And that the newspaper had no words.
posted by Pronoiac at 11:31 PM on March 31, 2018

I forgot this was happening and was genuinely startled when the Scooby crossover became clear. It was even better than I'd hoped! And it made me want to go watch more Scooby Doo.

What a nice chaser to the last two episodes, which made me seriously reconsider whether I wanted to keep watching this season.
posted by rhiannonstone at 9:56 AM on April 1, 2018

I haven't watched Supernatural in, uh, five years or so? But I might have to watch this episode, because it sounds amazing.
posted by asperity at 10:46 PM on April 1, 2018

you totally should! you wouldn't even be confused much by the current storyline, since the only thing they mentioned was fruits from the tree of life, which is just a spell ingredient.
posted by numaner at 12:04 AM on April 2, 2018 [1 favorite]

I really enjoyed the show, and generally, I love the whacky, weird, and fun episodes the show does because the rest of the episodes serve as this continual "straight man" to the comedy. One reason they're so fun is because we're used to the heaviness and seriousness.
posted by Atreides at 7:26 AM on April 2, 2018

Jinkies! Zoinks! Jeepers! Son of a bitch! I loved that bit.

I also liked Cas being the mysterious figure at the stop light. That was cute.
posted by Ruki at 3:00 PM on April 2, 2018 [1 favorite]

Why Scooby-Doo Is the Perfect TV Multiverse

Slight mention in the next show: "Jinkies!" Are you going to stop saying that? Don't know...probably not.
posted by jenfullmoon at 7:15 AM on April 6, 2018 [1 favorite]


Sam & Dean: You're a cartoon! I'm a cartoon!
Sam: Uh, is... is this... okay, okay, okay. This is a dream. It's gotta be a...
Dean: [slaps Sam in the face]
Sam: Dude!
Dean: It's not a dream. Holy crap.
Sam: This is, uh... you saw that light. Did we just get sucked into the TV?
Dean: Or maybe this is an angel thing. Or the Trickster.
Sam: No, he's dead.
Dean: Or *is* he?
Sam: Dean, what the hell?
Dean: I don't know, Sam. I... whoa. [they both see the Impala]
Sam: Uh... how did the car get here?
Dean: I had the keys in my pocket? Or maybe... wait, seriously? That's what bumping you about this? Okay, like, are we animated? Yes. Is it weird? Yes.
Sam: It's beyond weird.
Dean: Well, and "beyond weird" is kind of our thing. So whatever happened, we'll figure it out. This is a case, so let's work it.
Sam: How?
Dean: Same as always. We drive.

Dean: Oh! That's the freakin' Scooby gang.
Sam: Great. So we're in a cartoon with a talking dog.
Dean: Not just any talking dog, THE talking dog! The greatest talking dog in history! Now come on! Dibs on Daphne.

Dean: Oh, man. This is like a dream come true.
Sam: Your dream is to hang out with the Scooby Gang?
Dean: Sam, growing up on the road, no matter where Dad dragged us, no matter what we did, there was always a TV. And you know what was always on that TV? Scooby and the gang. These guys, they're our friggin' role models, man. Except Fred. He's a wad.
Sam: He's... what?
Dean: Just think about it. We do the same thing: we go to spooky places, we solve mysteries, we fight ghosts.
Sam: Yeah, except our ghosts don't wear masks, and we don't have a talking dog.
Dean: I don't know. I mean, Cass is kind of like a talking dog. Now, how do I look?
Sam: Two-dimensional.
Dean: Perfect!

Dean: Of course we know you. You guys are famous.
Scooby Doo: Famous?
Shaggy: Like, the only thing we're famous for is for our eating skills.

Dean: Hey, you wanna stick that out of your... nether regions... and just play along here?
Sam: Play... there are no words in the newspaper, Dean. We should be trying to get out of here and instead, you -- you're hanging out with Marmaduke.
Dean: How dare you!
Sam: And hitting on Daphne, when she's clearly with Fred.
Dean: She's settling, all right? Oh, Daphne could do so much better. Last time we got zapped into TV, we got out by playing our part. This is probably like that. The gang, they're about to get a mystery.

[Baby is literally smoked by the Mystery Machine]
Sam: Did... did you just get beat by a microvan?
Dean: The light was red!

Dean: Look, all I'm saying is that, aerodynamically speaking, there is no way my Baby should lose to... that [pointing to the Mystery Machine]. Unless Fred cheated, which he clearly did.
Sam: Dean, get over it.
Dean: No!

Castiel: I'm back from Syria with fruit from the Tree of Life. The tree was guarded by a pack of djinn. I killed most of them, bargained with the rest. Think I'm... technically married to their queen now.

Dean: Castiel, the Scooby Gang.
Shaggy: Castiel? Sounds like a great Italian pizza place.
Castiel: Uh, it's a pleasure to meet you.
Scooby Doo: Nice to meet you, too.
Castiel: Sam, Dean... this dog is talking.

Shaggy: Like, man, I guess that leaves me and old Scoob with you, Castiel.
Castiel: Wonderful. I once led armies, and now I'm paired with a scruffy Philistine and a talking dog.

Castiel: [face to face with the Phantom] I've never seen a ghost wear such a ridiculous costume.

Dean: Wait, wait, wait. No, the dummy bodies don't show up until later.
Sam: Dean, this isn't a dummy. This is blood. He's -- dead. Like -- like, really, actually, dead.

Dean: Dude, this is NOT the way things went down in this episode. I remember everything that happened in Scooby Doo, and no one ever got stabbed in the back and ended up in a pool of their own blood.
Sam: Yeah. Yeah, okay. Um, so, if that guy can die for real in this cartoon, that means we can, too.
Dean: It doesn't matter if we die, Scooby Doo could die! And that's not happening, not on my watch! I'd take a bullet for that dog.

Velma: Jinkies!
Daphne: Jeepers!
Shaggy: Zoinks!
Scooby-Doo: Ruh-roh!
Dean: Son of a bitch!

Dean: All right, Prepmeister Fred, what's your plan?
Fred: We should all split up and search the house for clues.
Castiel: That's a plan?
Dean: Mnh-mnh.
Sam: I-I don't think we should separate. It'll be easier for Dean and me to keep you safe if we're all together.
Velma: Really, Sam? I wouldn't expect such a big, broad-shouldered fella like you to be as chicken as Shaggy. No offense, Shaggy.
Shaggy: [is hiding behind some curtains with Scooby] Like, none taken.

Velma: So I guess this is your first mystery. So if you could keep those giant linebacker shoulders from knocking over any clues, that would be great.
Sam: Why do you keep talking about my shoulders?
Velma: [blushes]

Sam: Look, I'm not supposed to tell you this, but ghosts are real.
Velma: Huh?
Sam: My brother and I, we hunt them, along with werewolves and vampires and demons and... We've saved the world. A lot.
Velma: Look, Sam, the simple fact is monsters are nothing more than crooks in masks, usually unscrupulous real estate developers.
Sam: One, there are WAY better real estate scams. And two... [gets interrupted]

Daphne: Shaggy! Are you okay?
Shaggy: Like, do I look like I'm okay?
Castiel: It appears his arm is broken.
Shaggy: What? That's not... I have jumped out of a biplane in a museum and was fine! How did this happen?
Fred: I-I don't know. I... something threw me across the room.
Velma: Wires. Probably just wires.
Shaggy: Like, hello, broken arm here!

Sam: Dean, we have to tell them the truth.
Daphne: What truth?
Sam: The truth about the phantom.
Dean: Look, this phantom isn't like other ghosts you've faced. He's real. He's a real ghost.
Daphne, Fred, Velma, Shaggy,
& Scooby Doo: Huh?
Fred: Uh, I'm not totally following you.
Sam: Look, that isn't a guy in a mask and a costume. It's a vengeful spirit that's come back from the dead.
Dean: That's the truth.
Velma: So everything you told me, it's true?
Sam: Mm-hmm.
Velma: Werewolves? Vampires? Demons?
Sam, Dean & Castiel: Mm-hmm.
Velma: [takes off her glasses] I thought I was blind without my glasses, but I was just blind. Oh, how could I be so stupid?
Sam: Uh, well, I mean...
Fred: [bangs his head on a tree] We've been stopping real estate developers when we could've been hunting Dracula? Are you kidding me? My life is meaningless!
Daphne: If there are ghosts, that means there's an afterlife... Heaven, Hell... Am I going to Hell?
Shaggy: We told you every freaking time! But did you ever listen to Scoob and me? No!
Scooby Doo: We're doooooomed.
Dean: All right, knock it off! Come on! Scooby Gang does not have nervous breakdowns!

Sam: Here, Velma, take this. [hands her a shotgun]
Dean: Sam, are you crazy? They can't use this stuff! That's a Scooby don't.
Fred: Dean, we gotta do something. And you guys are amazing.
Dean: Thank you, Fred.
Fred: But we can help. We have to.
Dean: [bleep] ... right you can, Fred. You're gonna do what you do best -- build a trap.

Sam: Ha! Velma was right. It was a shady real estate developer after all.
Jay: It's not fair. I would've gotten away with it if it wasn't for those meddling kids.
Dean: He said it! He said the line!

[Sam and Dean check up on the Scooby Gang]
Fred: Should I... should I make another trap?
Velma : I can get the shotgun!
Daphne: I can get TWO shotguns!
Shaggy: Like tell Scoob and me when it's over!
Scooby Doo: Yeah!
Dean: [to Dean] We can't leave them like this...

[Sam, Dean and Castiel return to the real world]
Sam: Okay. That was something.
Dean: *That* was the coolest thing that's ever happened to me. And that includes the Cartwright twins.
Castiel: What did you do with the Cartwright twins?
Dean: Oh. I'll be right back.
Sam: I don't think I wanna know.

Dean: Scooby Dooby Doo!
Sam: What are you doing?
Dean: Well, I mean, at the end of every mystery, Scooby looks into the camera and he says...
Castiel: Dean, you're not a talking dog.


Although the voice actors for Shaggy, Daphne, and Velma have provided the voices of those characters in recent Scooby Doo cartoons, Frank Welker has been voicing Fred since Scooby Doo, Where Are You! in 1969 and took over as Scooby in 2002. Welker is the only actor from the 1970 episode "A Night of Fright Is No Delight" to participate in this episode.

The plot of Scooby Doo, Where Are You!: A Night of Fright Is No Delight (1970) is similar to that of the 1959 film House on Haunted Hill, in which the guests have to stay in the house for one night in order to collect on the inheritance.

In the original episode Scooby Doo, Where Are You!: A Night of Fright Is No Delight (1970), the Sanders Mansion was located on a small rocky island that the Mystery Gang had to reach by boat. In this episode, the mansion is in a wooded area that both the Winchesters and the Scooby Gang accessed by their vehicles (the Mystery Machine and Baby).

When Jay is arrested, it says Crystal Cove Police on the side of the police car. Crystal Cove was the town where all the mysteries took place in Scooby Doo! Mystery Incorporated.

Sam says, "We saved the world. A lot." This is a reference to Buffy Summers' epitaph was "She saved the world. A lot", in Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Sarah Michelle Gellar (Buffy Summers) Played Daphne Blake in both live action Scooby Doo films. Also, in Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Buffy and her friends are nicknamed "the Scooby Gang"

As of June 2018, at 9.7, this was is the highest-rated episode in seven years, since "The French Mistake" (ep. 6.15). They are also tied with "Changing Channels" (ep. 5.8) and "Swan Song" (ep. 5.22).

The opening title was altered for this episode. Starting from the 1969 Scooby Doo, Where Are You! opening scene, it quickly cuts to an animated version of the season 13 title card, with Scooby Doo laughing along with the supernatural noises.

The Malt Shop is the same diner as Pop's Chocklit Shoppe from Riverdale.

The bag Castiel drops with the fruits of life are actually mangosteens.

Velma said "Once you eliminate the impossible, whatever remains, no matter how improbable, must be the truth", a quote often spouted by Arthur Conan Doyle's Sherlock Holmes.

The voice actor for Cosgood Creeps pays homage to Boris Karloff's voice. The appearance of Cosgood Creeps, the attorney of the late Colonel Sanders, was based on the Dark Shadows: The Vampire Curse (1966) character Barnabas Collins character portrayed by Jonathan Frid.

Colonel Sanders is a reference to Harland Sanders, the founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken, or KFC for short.

The street race scene is an homage to the street race between Marty McFly and Needles in Back to the Future Part III.

When they find the money, Sam states, "Here's the money -- it's worthless as it's all confederate dollars." This is not actually true, as money from the Civil War is highly sought after by coin collectors and and is often sold for outrageous prices.

When Sam, Dean, and Castiel reveal that they have evidence that will get Jay arrested on tax evasion charges, Dean quips that it was "good enough for Capone". This is a reference to the fact that the notorious crime boss Al Capone was eventually arrested for tax evasion. Coincidentally, Misha Collins played Eliot Ness, the Prohibition agent responsible for catching Capone, in a 2016 episode of the TV show Timeless.

The police don't normally arrest people for tax fraud, even at the state level, as it's rarely an offense that requires their immediate presence. They certainly don't do so at night.

Early in the episode, Dean says, "I'd take a bullet for that dog!" when referring to Scooby. However, later in the episode, it is Castiel that leaps through the window to save Scooby and not Dean.

There is a mini-Mystery Machine hidden in every live action scene. It first appears on top of a record player in the pawn shop, and next in the Dean Cave on a shelf next to some albums.

During the "door chase" sequence, Scooby's nephew Scrappy Doo makes a cameo appearance darting from one door to another.

This was the episode Jared Padalecki was discussing during a panel when he accidentally revealed that he, Jensen Ackles, and Misha Collins (whose character was presumed dead at the end of season 12) were in the recording booth a few days before the panel, getting ready for the episode.

The final scene of the episode closely follows the formula for classic Scooby Doo episodes: explaining how it was done through flashbacks, identifying the villain, the villains arrest, the villain uttering the classic line, "I would have gotten away with it if it hadn't been for those meddling kids," and the close up of Scooby (in this case Dean) saying, "Scooby Dooby Doo!"

This series uses the Scooby-Doo gang from the original Scooby Doo, Where Are You! when they sought out mysteries and criminal cover-ups. They would begin to encounter actual supernatural beings in The 13 Ghosts of Scooby-Doo, in 1985. Incidentally, The 13 Ghosts starred Vincent Price, who also starred in The House on Haunted Hill, which shares a similar plot to this Scooby Doo episode.

The villain, Jay, is a landlord running a real estate development scam using a ghost. As such, both Velma and Sam, who debated the existence of monsters, were right.

When Alan is signing over the store to Jay, he says, "I'm too old for this." This is a classic line from Lethal Weapon often used in the show.

While it is learned in "Devil's Bargain" (ep. 13.13) that Gabriel is still alive, it is not yet known to Sam and Dean. It's true that it is also not yet known how Gabriel is still alive, it is possible that he was only stabbed with a normal angel blade but that is something Lucifer should have noticed. Gabriel did reveal in "Hammer of the Gods" (ep. 5.19) that each archangel has their own "archangel blade", he told Sam and Dean that he gave Kali a normal angel blade, then he pulls out his archangel blade and said, "I didn't want her getting her hands on this; this thing can kill me." So it seems that each archangel has their own blade capable of killing other archangels, though it's still unknown why the blade Asmodeus has looks different than the blade Gabriel had.

Even though Dean is 3 inches shorter than Sam in real life, throughout the episode they are portrayed as being the exact same height.

As production for the episode began during season 12, the animated Castiel is wearing his striped tie outfit from seasons 9-12, due to production being unaware he would be getting a costume change in season 13.
posted by orange swan at 4:46 PM on February 16, 2022

When I first became aware that this episode existed on my first run through the series, I could hardly wait to get to it, and I wasn't disappointed when I got there. I love Scooby Doo. Between this episode and the Oz episode... well, if Supernatural had done tribute episodes to Narnia and the Muppets, they'd have paid tribute to every beloved cultural touchstone from my childhood.

Surely just taking that TV apart and taking out the pocket knife would have sufficed and it wasn't necessary to smash it. I know TVs can hold charges for hours and taking them apart is not for amateurs, but with Dean's mechanical ability perhaps it would have been doable.

Sam and Castiel's cartoon versions were quite good, but the one for Dean was a bit of let down. It didn't capture his beauty.

Dean says he doesn't like Fred because of his "perfect hair" and his "can do attitude", but um, doesn't he have both those qualities himself? They're more alike than he realized, and it was cute that Dean grew to like Fred. However, not even Jensen Ackles could carry off that ascot.
posted by orange swan at 4:53 PM on February 16, 2022 [1 favorite]

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