Spider-Man (1967–1970)
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Revolt in the Fifth Dimension 

Luck, Suggestion and Determination must guide Spider-man through this trip into the 5th dimension. Spider-man finds himself face to face with The Skeletal Infinata, how can he defeat something that is completely of the mind?


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Episode cast overview:
Paul Kligman Paul Kligman ... (voice)
Paul Soles Paul Soles ... Spider-Man (voice)
Peg Dixon Peg Dixon ... (voice)


Spidey is swinging across the sky one night when he pauses to look at the stars. Unknown to him, in another galaxy a demented, skeletal being named 'Infinata' - the ruler of Dimenture 5 - is trying to destroy a galaxy after his secrets are stolen & placed in something called the Library of Garth. Before Infinata can destroy the scientist who acquired his secrets, the scientist escapes to Earth. When Infinata's army of ghosts knocks out the scientist's ship, it plummets to Earth - right into Spidey's hands. Before the scientist dies he informs Spidey of the threat Infinata & Dimenture 5 pose to Earth. Spidey takes the Library of Garth & heads for a museum to have it analyzed, but on the way is kidnapped by Infinata & brought to Dimenture 5. The skeletal ruler of Dimenture 5 tries to get Spidey to give up the Library, but fails, and when Spidey attempts to escape Infinata traps him in a quicksand illusion. Up to his neck in the quicksand-like substance, Spidey discovers a way out; as ... Written by Derek O'Cain

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Release Date:

24 May 1970 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Krantz Films See more »
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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Infinata: Who is this flying boy? What right has he to interfere in my conquest of the universe?
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Edited from Rocket Robin Hood (1966) See more »

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User Reviews

Spider-Man does acid. Really.
27 June 2015 | by mightymothraSee all my reviews

There's a point in this episode where a tiny alien gives Spidey a tiny red pill, and he puts it in his little ring-case, and immediately "enters the 5th dimension," a sequence so unbelievably trippy it really, really has to be seen. It's like End of Eva with Spider-quippin'.

If you watch it that way, it makes a lot of sense. Spider-Man literally goes through euphoric then terrifying stages of an ever- shifting universe of colors and otherworldly sights. I don't want to spoil anything, but when he comes out of the vision after being "sucked into the carpet," he's exactly where he was in the real world, in mid- fall off a building.

I... really really understand why this was the only Spider-Man 1968 episode never to be aired. I also really think it's worth a watch, because you'll never see anything else quite like it.

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