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Later, Velma and Daphne shared a comic kiss, Gosnell said.The filmmakers say they believe those jokes would have hampered the overall story and could have garnered the film a PG-13 rating instead of the PG designation the studio wanted."The ratings board thought that it wasn't as subtle as we thought it was," Roven said.Those deleted scenes are unlikely to turn up even on the "Scooby-Doo" DVD release, a format that frequently showcases a movie's unused footage. would have to alert parents to the presence of those PG-13 scenes on a PG home video release, Roven said, something that could frighten away family consumers.
"People out there, fans of the cartoons, teenagers, young men -- it's not going to be for everyone," the actor said.
LOS ANGELES -- In the new film "Scooby-Doo," a psychedelically painted van marked "The Mystery Machine" sits beside a beach while smoke wafts through the sunhatch and voices from inside groan, "Primo! " That may seem suspicious, but the next shot reveals it's just the talking dog Scooby-Doo and Shaggy, his beatnik human pal, grilling burgers on their hibachi.
Nevermind that the song from the soundtrack is the pot-smoking reggae anthem "Pass the Dutchie." "Subtle, right?
So we had a couple little nods to that in the movie and in the end, again, they were things that kind of (detracted from) the scenes." Another deleted scene featured Fred attempting to talk his way into Daphne's hotel room under the pretense of protecting her, Roven said.
The ratings board took issue with the fact that he was bringing his toothbrush, which implied plans to spend the entire night.
" laughed director Raja Gosnell, whose film is an adaptation of the long-running 1969 cartoon sleuthing show "Scooby-Doo, Where Are You?