Rhoda is an extremely sexy young woman living with womanizing Air Force shrink Bob McDonald. What Bob knows and the rest of the world does not is that Rhoda's real name is AF 709, and she ...
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Acclaimed actress surprisingly accepts the lead role in a controversial erotic film directed by her self-centered husband. They fight and she, taken in by the role and crew's constant flirting, cheats on him. Will their marriage survive?
The romantic misadventures of Bob Collins, a suave, sophisticated bachelor and photographer operating in Hollywood, California. The show centers around his womanizing ways with his models, and his sister's attempts to make him settle down.
Ann B. Davis,
In the Old West, the government hires three strippers to travel to mining towns and keep the lonely--and, no doubt, horny--miners entertained. At one town the patriarch of a grungy outlaw ... See full summary »
Taylor St. Clair
Charter pilot Bob flew everywhere, often playing amateur detective. He had an aerocar, a vehicle which worked like a car until he attached its optional wing and flew off. He was aided by ... See full summary »
Rhoda is an extremely sexy young woman living with womanizing Air Force shrink Bob McDonald. What Bob knows and the rest of the world does not is that Rhoda's real name is AF 709, and she is actually a sophisticated (yet naive) robot. Bob's job is to teach Rhoda how to be a "perfect" woman, and keep her identity secret from the world -- especially lecherous neighbor Peter. When actor Bob Cummings left the series in early 1965, his character was written out of the series, and Peter was given the duty of taking care of Rhoda. Written by
Marty McKee <firstname.lastname@example.org>
As mentioned in the info provided at IBDm that the theme of this show was that Julie Newmar portrayed a mechanical 'Doll' of a beautiful woman. Newmar's character kept getting Cummings into much the same kind of trouble 'Jeanie' (Barbara Eden) got 'Tony'(Larry Hagman) into in their series on NBC later. Not the 'magical' or 'genie' stuff, but 'mechanical woman problems'! Was a great series and the only thing I can figure for why it didn't make it was that the world wasn't ready for that 'concept' just yet. When presented by NBC with the 'Jeanie' and 'astronaut' tie-in, it worked...some 3 years later! Nonetheless, Newmar went on to be Catwoman on Batman (and a great one) and Cummings went home to fly his plane, enjoy retirement until he passed on.
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