So in the mind of writer Paul Dini, human traffickers take women from the United States and ship them overseas. I really hope he’s not heading a commission for the U.N., because that situation isn’t accurate.
Catwoman opens, in an attempt to show just how grown up DC’s cartoons are, in a strip club. I wonder how many parents are going to buy this movie for their kids and then realize the filmmakers think mature storytelling means pornographic implications.
Sadly, director Montgomery is excellent. Though Catwoman’s really silly—she swings around on a whip, doing Spider-Man stunts—the direction is amazing. Until the final shot, which is too goofy, there’s not a single false moment.
The cartoon’s fast, which is nice, but can’t disguise the mediocre voice acting.
Eliza Dushku is okay (nothing more) as Catwoman, but John DiMaggio’s weak as the villain.
Besides the writing, it’s essentially competent.
Produced and directed by Lauren Montgomery; screenplay by Paul Dini, based on the character created by Bill Finger and Bob Kane; edited by Margaret Hou; music by Christopher Drake; released by Warner Premiere.
Starring Eliza Dushku (Catwoman), John DiMaggio (Rough Cut), Kevin Michael Richardson (Moe) and Liliana Mumy (Holly).
- Batman and Robin (1949, Spencer Gordon Bennet), Chapter 15: Batman Victorious
- Batman and Robin (1949, Spencer Gordon Bennet), Chapter 14: Batman vs. Wizard!
- Batman and Robin (1949, Spencer Gordon Bennet), Chapter 13: The Wizard's Challenge!
- Batman and Robin (1949, Spencer Gordon Bennet), Chapter 12: Robin Rides the Wind
- Batman and Robin (1949, Spencer Gordon Bennet), Chapter 11: Robin's Ruse