Batman (1966–1968)
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The Funny Feline Felonies 

The Joker, just released from prison, teams up with Catwoman. They follow the clues of an ancient riddle to retrieve a nightshirt and an antique crib, which together form a map to a hidden ... See full summary »

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, (based upon characters appearing in "Batman" and "Detective" comics magazines created by)
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Giggler (as Sandy Kevin)
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Storyline

The Joker, just released from prison, teams up with Catwoman. They follow the clues of an ancient riddle to retrieve a nightshirt and an antique crib, which together form a map to a hidden cache of gunpowder which they plan to use for their next crime. Batman and Robin, together with Batgirl, follow their trail, little knowing that they are about to walk right into an ambush. Written by Twenty Penguins

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28 December 1967 (USA)  »

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(RCA Sound Recording)

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4:3
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Trivia

In this episode, actor Dick Kallman plays a man who has an antique nightshirt stolen from him by Joker and Catwoman. Ironically, 14 years later, Kallman, by then a dealer in fine antiques, was shot and killed, along with his business partner, by a man robbing his antique store. He was only 46. Although the criminal was eventually captured, tried, and sentenced, none of the stolen items were ever recovered. See more »

Goofs

When Batgirl is secretly using Commissioner Gordon's red Batphone to contact Batman, she tells him to meet her at the house of Little Louie Groovy. Batman (Bruce Wayne) repeats back the name into the phone, and then Dick Grayson says, "Gosh Bruce, I've always wanted to meet him!" If Batgirl heard this, she would know the identity of Batman as neither Batman/Robin know the true identity of Batgirl and vice versa. See more »

Quotes

Narrator: [narrating] And at the Sleazy Hotel, a sleazy hotel across the street from Police Headquarters...
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User Reviews

 
"You must have flipped your raspberry, Joker"
30 April 2016 | by See all my reviews

"The Funny Feline Felonies," continues the downward spiral of Cesar Romero's Joker, here inexplicably teamed with Eartha Kitt's pitiful excuse for a Catwoman, shot before her solo appearance in "Catwoman's Dressed to Kill" but broadcast afterwards. The always reliable Romero was not well served this final season, Joker more childlike in his demeanor, while Catwoman couldn't have fared worse under the unlikely casting of Eartha Kitt, catlike in her profession as a night club performer, but all wrong for the costume on screen, Stanley Ralph Ross' new interpretation a complete disaster. Joker's release from prison, and subsequent kidnapping by Catwoman, leads to a caper involving the search for a million pounds of gunpowder to blow a hole in the Federal Depository (Joker's dismissed suggestion of dynamite would have been so much easier), while luring the Dynamic Duo into a typical death trap. Dick Kallman's Little Louie Groovy was a takeoff on Phil Spector (he loses his nightshirt), Joe E. Ross (CAR 54 WHERE ARE YOU) putting in an unbilled cameo as his agent, Ronald Long's Karnaby Katz suffering the loss of his crib. It is as jaw droppingly bad as it sounds. David Lewis makes the seventh of his eight appearances as Warden Crichton.


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