Batman (1966–1968)
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Minerva, Mayhem and Millionaires 

Minerva has been using her "Deepest Secret Extractor," disguised as a piece of equipment at her mineral spa, to discover where her wealthiest customers hide their valuables. With this info ... See full summary »

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, (based upon characters appearing in "Batman" and "Detective" comics magazines created by)
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Adonis (as Bill Smith)
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Mr. Sam Shubert (as George Neise)
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Storyline

Minerva has been using her "Deepest Secret Extractor," disguised as a piece of equipment at her mineral spa, to discover where her wealthiest customers hide their valuables. With this info in hand, Minerva has been able to pull off a string of robberies with ease. When Batman and Robin's investigation is cut short by the villainess, butler Alfred goes undercover to help foil her criminal operations. Written by Twenty Penguins

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14 March 1968 (USA)  »

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(RCA Sound Recording)

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4:3
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Trivia

Howie Horwitz: The TV producer who attended Minerva's spa. See more »

Quotes

Commissioner Gordon: Batman, how could you have opened a vault, to which you didn't even know the combination, in three seconds flat?
Batman: [holds up a small hand-held device] With my "Three Second's Flat Bat Vault Combination Unscrambler", Commissioner.
Chief O'Hara: Amazing!
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Connections

Featured in Biography: Batman: Holy Batmania! (2003) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Zsa Zsa finally gets her shot in the final episode
3 May 2016 | by See all my reviews

"Minerva, Mayhem, and Millionaires" finally cast Zsa Zsa Gabor as Special Guest Villainess, previously mooted for Marsha, Queen of Diamonds, herself replacing an absent Mae West, which might actually have been more embarrassing. Every millionaire who frequents Minerva's health spa finds the secret location of his fortune unlocked by Minerva, with even William Dozier (as Mr. Dozier) and Howie Horwitz (as Millionaire Producer) falling victim to her scheme. Of course, Bruce Wayne is not one to be trifled with, though the muscular presence of William Smith (LAREDO) is a welcome surprise, as is that of Jacques Bergerac, previously seen opposite Julie Newmar's Catwoman in "Batman Displays His Knowledge" (George N. Neise dated back to "The Cat and the Fiddle"). And so, after 48 2-parters, a trio of 3-parters, 15 single episodes, and one feature film, the phenomenon of BATMAN comes to an end in just 27 months. Had NBC picked it up in time for a fourth season it would have required a higher budget and better scripts to continue, both highly doubtful at this late stage. Adam West proved adept at deadpan humor, and for the most part would continue in that vein, while Burt Ward remained hopelessly typecast, Yvonne Craig working steadily for another 15 years, most memorably as a green skinned dancer in STAR TREK's "Whom Gods Destroy."


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