The ghosts of the cartoon ghost are back, with a vengeance, and they’re ready to haunt your nightmares.
A new podcast called Ghosting the Ghost features guests and ghost hunters from across the country who claim to have tracked down the ghosts of iconic cartoons, such as The Simpsons, The Powerpuff Girls, and even The Cleveland Show.
They all share the same dream of finding the ghost of one of their favorite cartoons, and the best part is, they can’t prove that they’re the ghost.
Here are a few examples of the many ways they have been able to find their own ghosts.
The SimpsonsGhosts have been around for decades.
They’ve been found in cartoons ranging from The Simpsons to My Fair Lady.
A famous episode of the Simpsons, “The Simpsons and the Ghost of Moe’s,” was recorded by the Ghost Hunters and aired in 2005.
The episode was the final episode in the season and was set to end in a cliffhanger.
A ghostly character, known only as Mr. Burns, is seen driving a car with the Simpsons logo on it.
The character’s name is spelled with a capital letter.
“When you hear a Simpsons character singing, it’s a real signal,” said Ghost Hunter Bob Whelan, author of “My Fair Lady Ghost Hunters.”
“That’s why it’s so common that you see a ghostly voice in a Simpsons episode.”
Ghosts are found in all kinds of other popular cartoon series, including Scooby-Doo, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Powerpuff, and The Cleveland SHOW.
In addition to finding the ghosts, the podcast also offers tips on how to spot them, and tips for dealing with them.
A common complaint about the ghost hunt is that they are often difficult to track down.
The ghost hunters say that the process is easy.
“When we locate a ghost, we just follow up on it and say, ‘This is what happened to him,'” said Ghost Rider Todd Gaughan, who has been tracking ghost sightings for over 25 years.
“Then we send the report to the local police station.
We’re a little bit of a nuisance, but we’re a good nuisance.”
The Cleveland ShowGhosts may have their own name, but the Cleveland Show is often referred to as “the ghost.”
The show was a cartoon series created by Hanna-Barbera in 1957, and aired on NBC for nine seasons.
A haunting voice in the show, known as “Mack,” appears on the show’s pilot episode.
The show ended in 2002.
The haunting voice is often accompanied by a message: “The Cleveland show is coming back to haunt you.”
According to the Cleveland show’s creator, Bill Prady, there are two main types of ghost: “Macks” and “Ghosts.”
“Macking” refers to the fact that the ghost was never actually seen by the viewer, and that the character never really died, according to the podcast.
“Ghosting” refers specifically to a ghost who never appears onscreen.
“MACK” is “the original ghost,” said Gaughen.
“He’s just an outlier in the real world.
We can find him in our dreams.”
According a recent study published in the journal Psychological Science, “Macked” is the most popular ghost in the US, and he is also the most common type of ghost that ghost hunters have to deal with.
“The Ghost Hunters have identified and tracked down over 500,000 Macks and Ghosts,” said a spokesperson for the Ghost Hunting Association of America.
“We’ve been on the ground in over 30 states.
We’ve killed over 1,000 ghosts.”
Some of the most famous and iconic ghosts on the shows’ show have been “Mooks,” or ghosts who appeared onscreen only for the sake of making a point.
“Hobo,” for instance, appeared on the series from the 1940s until the 1960s.
But “Hobo” died in 1991.
“There were two other Mooks who died before I did,” said Whelans.
“One was called ‘Big Foot,’ and he died in ’89.”
In fact, there were several other ghosts who did not appear onscreen at all until after the show was canceled.
“Big Foot” was the first Mook to die.
“A ghost named Big Foot” is still a mystery.
“The Cleveland Ghost Hunters were able to identify, track, and kill Big Foot after he was killed,” said Mike Mancuso, president of the Cleveland Ghost Hunting Society.
“After he died, the ghost hunters went into the house to get some equipment to get rid of the body.
They came out and the corpse was gone.”
The ghost hunters claim to be able to track the ghosts with an infrared camera, and a special camera mounted on a pole.
“I think we were able, in about 20 minutes, to find and photograph over 400,000 [ghosts],” said Goughan.
“This is a long