Due to the nature of this series, credits given for the entire issue are applicable to each individual story within the issue.
There was some controversy over this issue's production. Most notably is the absense of the original "Batusi" cover, which was rejected at the last minute. Initially, it was presumed that this was because of licensing and royalty fees, but it may be due to an unspoken loathing of camp from editor in chief Dan DiDio.
Synopsis: The Golden Age Hourman, Rex Tyler, takes his Miraclo in response to what he thinks is an emergency. Arriving at the scene, he discovers it's a false alarm. Amped up on the drug, he tries desperately to find a way to make it through the hour with nothing superheroic to do.
Synopsis: The original, Silver Age Teen Titans get the keys to Bruce Wayne's penthouse apartment. Just as they get their "Bat Dance" on, the Doom Patrol decide to crash the party. How will Dick Grayson get the place cleaned up before Bruce gets back?
Synopsis: Adam West, Burt Ward and the rest of the 60's Batman crew get their comics due. Just when we thought it was cool to make the movie Batman more like the comics, the television Batman gets his own comic!Clearly the feature story of the book, it gets the most pages (18) and is referenced on all alternate and interior covers to this work. Everyone's still doing the Bat-Tusi, baby!
Synopsis: Oddly enough, an at least semi-autobiographical tale that uses no words to convey its meaning. It appears to be very much the story of Lee and Mike as kids buying some comics then being inspired to draw from their purchases. It also examines the way in which the comic book characters of the Silver Age were a part of the boys' real lives.On a simpler level, it's more or less an excuse to draw pretty much every character the duo ever liked as kids.