Batman

Batman (1966)

1 continuity mistake in The Unkindest Tut of All

(0 votes)

The Unkindest Tut of All - S3-E6

Continuity mistake: When the Batmobile pulls up to the theater where Tut's henchmen are emerging, Batman challenges them while standing at the open driver's side door. You can see his left hand closing the door, as well as hear it click shut - but in the next, reverse angle shot, as he and Robin leap into the fray, the car door is standing wide open again. (00:08:00)

Jean G

You may like...

Join the mailing list

Addresses are not passed on to any third party, and are used solely for direct communication from this site. You can unsubscribe at any time.

Add somethingBuy the booksMost popular pagesBest movie mistakesBest mistake picturesBest comedy movie quotesMovies with the most mistakesNew this monthPirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl mistakesPirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl mistake pictureThe Andy Griffith Show mistakesMan on Fire endingLilo & Stitch questionsShaun of the Dead triviaThe Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring quotesApocalypto plotJim Carrey movies & TV showsGreat movie triviaPirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl mistake videoMore for Batman

Quotes

The Riddler: You and your trained, exploding shark.
The Penguin: How was I to know they'd have a can of shark-repellent Batspray handy?

More...

Mistakes

Batman's plaster-covered costume gets an instant dry cleaning en route as he drives from the sculptor's studio to the batcave.

More...

Trivia

The 1966 T.V. Batmobile was created from a decade-old "concept show car" designed and built in 1955 by Ford's Lincoln Division. It was called the Lincoln Futura, and was originally a pearlescent pale green. After several years on the car show rounds (and an appearance in one movie, repainted red), it was sold for $1 to George Barris who stored it outdoors for 6 years. When FOX called looking for Barris to build a car for the show, they gave him 3 weeks, so he grabbed this already-weird looking car he had out back, sketched a few changes and passed the physical work to Bill Cushenberry. It was finished on time and the rest is history.

More...