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 ... See full summary »

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1  
1965   1964  
Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. See more awards »

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Cast

Complete series cast summary:
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 Rhoda Miller 26 episodes, 1964-1965
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 Dr. Robert McDonald 21 episodes, 1964-1965
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 Peter Robinson / ... 11 episodes, 1964-1965
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 Irene Adams / ... 10 episodes, 1964-1965
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Storyline

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 <mmckee@wkio.com>

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Genres:

Comedy | Sci-Fi

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Release Date:

27 September 1964 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Mi muñequita viviente  »

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(26 episodes)

Sound Mix:

(Westrex Recording System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Rhoda, played by Julie Newmar, was an advanced robot. When she was asked something she did not understand her response was, "That does not compute." The show is credited with coining this phrase. See more »

Connections

Referenced in Gilligan's Island: Gilligan's Living Doll (1966) See more »

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User Reviews

 
I think that Julie Newmar in My living Doll was simply gorgeous!
15 June 2006 | by See all my reviews

I was very young when the series appeared on Television, however even as a boy I remember thinking about how beautiful Julie Newmar was at the time. I have a great memory about my child hood days. I hope that someone, somewhere still has all the episodes from the show. If they do, I would like to see it re-mastered into a complete DVD collection. I for one would happily buy the complete set, and I am sure that their are others, who like me would do likewise. The show was funny, and the risqué aspects totally eluded my understanding as a child, but somehow means a lot more to me as an adult, when I recall what the show was about. The show had a certain sixties innocence, and charm that I tend to appreciate about Classic Television. Something long gone now unfortunately, in the world of Television programs of today. Well there you have it, my comments relating to one of my all time favorite Television shows.

Sincerely I remain, Howard Daniel Rollins III


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