Five rows of panels, each made up of a single panel that extends the entirety of the page. All equal size.
1 - A child's bedroom. The child is tucked into their bed (on the left side of the panel), their parent has turned off the light and is closing the bedroom door (towards the middle / background of the panel), and a closet door is visible on the right side of the panel. Three eyes look out from the darkness of the closet.
SFX (lightswitch): click!
PARENT: Sleep tight!
2 - A big fury monster, Marv, has creeped out of the closet. He is currently crawling along the floor towards the bed. The child has closed their eyes to sleep. No dialogue.
3 - Marv stands at the edge of the bed, hands in the air, preparing for a big scare. The young child opens one eye and looks at Marv. No dialogue.
4 - The young child is at the foot of their bed, giving Marv a big ol' hug. Marv holds the same position, but his eyes have gone wide in surprise and shock.
5 - Marv is back in his home, looking pretty devastated. His girlfriend Sheila, an octopus-like monster, holds him reassuringly with her multiple arms.
MARV: It happened again.
A little Monsters, Inc.-esque, but it's not like Pixar invented the concept of monsters living in closets.
Marv is a big fuzzy monster with three eyes, claws, and all that good stuff. He doesn't have a head in the way that humans would. Instead, his eyes, nose, and mouth are all placed at what would be considered the upper-part of a human torso. Except, you know, he's a monster.
As the page suggests, Marv is having difficulties scaring children, which is hurting his self-confidence, which exacerbates his difficulties scaring children. A vicious cycle.
In case you're curious, Sheila is an octopus monster with so many arms because I like the image of her using a plethora of them to try to reassure Marv.