Scooby Doo and Shaggy with drawing
  1. Framed
    + $125
  2. Deluxe Framed
    + $170

Scooby Doo and Shaggy with drawing

Item #GALL371-A4

SOLD OUT

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Product Description

This is an original hand painted production cel used in making "Scooby Doo, Where Are You?" 1969. The show featured brainiac Velma, jock Fred, fashionista Daphne, hippie Shaggy, and Shaggy's talking Great Dane, Scooby-Doo, climb into their green van, the Mystery Machine, and hit the road in search of weird phenomena to solve. And even when Scooby and the gang aren't actively searching for them, mysteries just have a way of falling into their laps. Ruh-roh! Featured here is Scooby Doo and Shaggy. This has been signed by key studio animator Bob Singer. This comes with the original production drawing. The drawing can be framed for an additional $125, just email contact@animationconnection to let us know.595

Image Size: 10.5" x 9"

Framed Size: 18" x 14.5"


Shipping Information

Framed Unframed
Shipping to the Continental United States or Canada $24 $18
Shipping to the United Kingdom, France, or Germany $150 $75
Shipping to Australia or New Zealand $150 $75

For any other shipping locations, please contact us for a custom quote.

All prices in US Dollars


Original Production Cels

Production cels are the one-of-a-kind original cels that were used in the creation of an animated film or television show. Each has been hand-painted by studio artists on a piece of celluloid acetate, and has been photographed over a background painting to create a frame of the finished production.

Production cels are highly sought after by collectors, with very rare pieces from the early days of animation fetching prices in the tens, and even the hundreds of thousands of dollars. See Why So Few Vintage Pieces Have Survived for more information on the rarity of early production cels.

Production cels from the 1980’s and 90’s are available at considerably lower expense, but The Move To Computerized Animation has severely curtailed the supply of new artwork in the market, and has put upward pressure on prices of what is still available.

Production cels from the same film, or even the same scene, can have significantly different values depending on their desirability to collectors.


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