This film is one of many Universal-International vehicles in the 1960s patterned from the template that had served Rock Hudson, Doris Day and Tony Randall so well. The chief elements concern subterfuge of some kind between a womanizing bachelor and a woman who prioritizes her career before her love life. One of the parties poses as an alias and, at some point, the plot calls for the male to pass himself off as gay in order to lower her resistance to his seductive moves. The bachelor typically has a wealthy, neurotic sidekick, while the career woman turns to a cynical, outspoken best female friend. That Funny Feeling in particular is a direct descendent of Pillow Talk (1959), following every element of this template. Imitative efforts like this are the reason most fans assume that Hudson and Day teamed in countless pictures when in fact they made three, only two of which fit the mold.
You again. Ya know, I didn't recognize you with your pants on.