There’s only cat burglar in Gotham that has Batman’s heart, and that is Selina Kyle. But how did her life of crime in Gotham start? Let’s peel back the leather and learn the origin of Catwoman!

So sit back and enjoy as Ashley and Jason begin their lesson. You might learn something. Enter your Mind University!

Be careful! This podcast contains SPOILERS. So if you don’t want to know what happens, then you should come back later.

Direct Download

You can help support the show by buying a Geek History Lesson T-Shirt! Go to!

The best geek & gamer gear comes from Loot Crate, save 10% with code JAWIIN:

Listen on Itunes or Stitcher.

Make sure to visit our Facebook fanpage: and our Tumblr: for the latest news on episodes and more geek facts.

You can find Ashley on Twitter @AshleyVRobinson and Jason on Twitter @Jawiin.

Thanks for showing up to class today. Class dissmissed!


About Author

Born in the land of Superman and now living in Los Angeles, Jason is a simple man who one day dreams of writing a scene where Superman punches the moon. He's worked for many companies including Walt Disney, 20th Century Fox, and Youtubers Rhett & Link. During his ever escaping free time, he produces content for his award winning Youtube channel while reading more comics than any one man should in a week.

1 Comment

  1. I have to go with Ashley on this one: I REALLY don’t like the prostitute version of Selina’s past. One interpretation of Catwoman, which is reinforced in Batman Returns, is that Selina Kyle is a female fantasy of empowerment. If Batman is a male fantasy of empowerment, power, and wealth, then Catwoman uses her mask and skills to be the uninhibited woman. See something shiny, something you can’t have? Take it. In Batman Returns, it means standing up to the boss that exploits you. Expanding the exploitation exponentially through prostitution, the ultimate exploitation, distracts from the archetype of female empowerment by implying the path to empowerment is through the most unsavory exploitation. A more inspiring Selina Kyle, in my opinion, is the one that overcomes economic exploitation, which is more relatable. But that’s just my two cents! Thanks for the podcast, and all that you do.

Leave A Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.