Batman and Robin escape Catwoman's trap by hitting the precise note needed to shatter the glass chamber in which they're prisoners. They quickly get on the trail of Catwoman. The feminine ... See full summary »



, (based upon characters appearing in "Batman" and "Detective" comics magazines created by)

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Madge Blake ...
Chad Stuart ...
Jeremy Clyde ...
Sharyn Wynters ...
T.J. Castronovo ...
Meanie (as Tom Castronova)
Maurice Dallimore ...
Sir Sterling Habits
Anthony Eustrel ...
Chuck Henderson ...
Ric Roman ...
Judy Strangis ...


Batman and Robin escape Catwoman's trap by hitting the precise note needed to shatter the glass chamber in which they're prisoners. They quickly get on the trail of Catwoman. The feminine feline criminal eventually "steals" the voices of Chad and Jeremy, Commissioner Gordon and talk-show host Allen Stephens. She blackmails the British government, which faces the lost of revenue from the taxes on Chad and Jeremy's performances. Batman and Robin eventually capture Catwoman and her gang, but not before Batman and Catwoman express obvious affection for each other. Written by Bill Koenig

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis





Release Date:

15 December 1966 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound Recording)


Aspect Ratio:

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Did You Know?


This set of episodes credited Julie Newmar as 'The Catwoman' in the opening, and as just 'Catwoman' in the end credits. This however would be the final time the character would be credited onscreen as 'The Catwoman' (as had been the case until now, including the 1966 motion picture). All subsequent episodes would credit her as just 'Catwoman'. See more »


In the final scene of dialogue with Batman and Catwoman, the right side of Batman's cape is not always folded back. See more »


Robin: Holy resourcefulness!
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References Batman: The Cat and the Fiddle (1966) See more »


Distant Shores
Performed by Chad and Jeremy
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User Reviews

Chad and Jeremy sing their last hit "Distant Shores"
18 May 2016 | by (Youngstown,Ohio) – See all my reviews

"The Bat's Kow Tow" begins with Batman determining the right pitch to break the glass container amplifying the drops of water, though he'll never get any awards for his singing (Joe Flynn again appears unbilled as Benton Belgoody). Speaking of singing, Chad and Jeremy launch into what had only recently become their final US hit, "Distant Shores," an Eastern flavored ballad composed by future Chicago producer James William Guercio, when Catwoman arrives and abruptly ends the performance by stealing their voices in midsong, demanding millions in ransom from the British government. Sir Sterling Habits (Maurice Dallimore, previously seen in the 1966 feature film, later in the Lord Ffogg three parter from season three) takes a call from Prime Minister Harold Wilson, the verdict on Chad and Jeremy: "millions for their records, not a cent for their voices!" (his butler is named Rhett!). Another famous talk show host, Steve Allen, is well cast as Allan Stevens (unbilled), who also loses his voice to the nefarious Catwoman, while the Batclimb cameo comes from Hawaiian entertainer Don Ho. The final showdown takes place at the posh salon of hair stylist Mr. Oceanbring, played by real life hair stylist Jay Sebring, sadly murdered by Charles Manson's acolytes in the same house where Sharon Tate met her untimely fate. Only Catwoman tries to get away, but with Batman in her sights finds herself confessing her love for him rather than trying to kill him, asking him out on a date when she gets released from prison! It's a human touch and not what one would expect but most welcome to see such tension between the seductive temptress and the clearly smitten Caped Crusader, Robin capping the exchange: "holy mush!" Having earlier heard two songs from Chad and Jeremy, the final scene has them performing a single from February 1966, "Teenage Failure," like "Manners Maketh Man" a Jeremy Clyde original, unsuccessful at the time, but preferable to Paul Simon's "Homeward Bound," which did became a hit for Simon and Garfunkel upon its January 1966 release.

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