IMDb > "Wonder Woman" (1975)
"Wonder Woman"
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany creditsepisode listepisodes castepisode ratings... by rating... by votes
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsmessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summaryplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

"Wonder Woman" (1975) More at IMDbPro »TV series 1975-1979

Photos (See all 147 | slideshow) Videos (see all 58)
Wonder Woman: Season 3: Episode 24 -- Wonder Woman's strength, ability and quick action saves hundreds of people from a disastrous accident at an amusement park. Part two of a two-part episode.


User Rating:
7.0/10   3,271 votes »
Your Rating:
Saving vote...
Deleting vote...
/10   (delete | history)
Sorry, there was a problem
MOVIEmeter: ?
No change in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
View company contact information for Wonder Woman on IMDbPro.
1 | 2 | 3
Release Date:
7 November 1975 (USA) See more »
The adventures of the greatest of the female superheroes. Full summary »
Plot Keywords:
Nominated for 2 Primetime Emmys. Another 1 win & 3 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
"Wonderful" "Wonder Woman" See more (39 total) »


 (Series Cast Summary - 2 of 88)

Lynda Carter ... Diana Prince / ... (60 episodes, 1975-1979)

Lyle Waggoner ... Colonel Steve Trevor, Jr. / ... (59 episodes, 1975-1979)

Series Directed by
Alan Crosland (16 episodes, 1977-1979)
Dick Moder (6 episodes, 1977-1978)
Herb Wallerstein (5 episodes, 1976-1977)
Leslie H. Martinson (5 episodes, 1978-1979)
Seymour Robbie (4 episodes, 1977-1978)
Michael Caffey (3 episodes, 1977-1978)
John Newland (3 episodes, 1979)
Barry Crane (2 episodes, 1976)
Stuart Margolin (2 episodes, 1977)
Gordon Hessler (2 episodes, 1978)
Series Writing credits
William M. Marston (60 episodes, 1975-1979)
Stanley Ralph Ross (60 episodes, 1975-1979)
Anne Collins (15 episodes, 1977-1979)
Stephen Kandel (5 episodes, 1977)
Bruce Shelly (4 episodes, 1976-1978)
Alan Brennert (4 episodes, 1978-1979)
David Ketchum (3 episodes, 1976-1977)
Jimmy Sangster (3 episodes, 1976-1977)
Brian McKay (3 episodes, 1977-1978)
Anthony DiMarco (2 episodes, 1976-1977)
Barbara Avedon (2 episodes, 1976)
Barbara Corday (2 episodes, 1976)
Richard Carr (2 episodes, 1977-1978)
Jackson Gillis (2 episodes, 1978-1979)
Dennis Landa (2 episodes, 1978-1979)
Patrick Mathews (2 episodes, 1978-1979)
Dick Nelson (2 episodes, 1978)

Series Produced by
Douglas S. Cramer .... executive producer / producer (60 episodes, 1975-1979)
Charles B. Fitzsimons .... producer / supervising producer (46 episodes, 1977-1979)
John Gaynor .... associate producer (38 episodes, 1977-1979)
Bruce Lansbury .... supervising producer (38 episodes, 1977-1979)
Wilfred Lloyd Baumes .... producer / executive producer (19 episodes, 1976-1977)
Arnold F. Turner .... associate producer (11 episodes, 1976-1977)
Mark Rodgers .... producer (8 episodes, 1977)
Rod Holcomb .... associate producer (2 episodes, 1976)
Series Original Music by
Artie Kane (31 episodes, 1976-1978)
Johnny Harris (10 episodes, 1978-1979)
Robert Prince (7 episodes, 1977-1979)
Richard LaSalle (6 episodes, 1978-1979)
Angela Morley (3 episodes, 1979)
Charles Fox (2 episodes, 1975-1976)
Series Cinematography by
Robert Hoffman (45 episodes, 1977-1979)
Ted D. Landon (6 episodes, 1976-1977)
Dennis Dalzell (3 episodes, 1975-1976)
Joe Jackman (3 episodes, 1976)
Ric Waite (2 episodes, 1977)
Series Film Editing by
Richard L. Van Enger (13 episodes, 1977-1978)
Carroll Sax (10 episodes, 1975-1977)
Dick Wormell (10 episodes, 1978-1979)
Stanley Wohlberg (7 episodes, 1977-1978)
William Neel (6 episodes, 1976-1977)
Tony Radecki (6 episodes, 1978-1979)
Phil Tucker (5 episodes, 1979)
Axel Hubert Sr. (2 episodes, 1977)
Barbara Pokras (2 episodes, 1977)
Series Casting by
Rachelle Farberman (14 episodes, 1977-1978)
Millie Gusse (10 episodes, 1976-1977)
Caro Jones (8 episodes, 1977)
Barbara Miller (2 episodes, 1976)
Series Art Direction by
Frederick P. Hope (13 episodes, 1976-1977)
Stephen Myles Berger (13 episodes, 1977-1978)
Patricia Van Ryker (13 episodes, 1978-1979)
Philip Barber (11 episodes, 1978)
Michael Baugh (9 episodes, 1977)
Series Set Decoration by
Sal Blydenburgh (15 episodes, 1977-1978)
Bill McLaughlin (12 episodes, 1975-1977)
James Hassinger (11 episodes, 1978-1979)
R. Chris Westlund (8 episodes, 1979)
Robert Checchi (7 episodes, 1977)
Ed Baer (5 episodes, 1978)
Solomon Brewer (2 episodes, 1976)
Series Costume Design by
Donfeld (36 episodes, 1975-1978)
Lennie Barin (6 episodes, 1978)
Series Makeup Department
Cheri Ruff .... hair stylist (57 episodes, 1976-1979)
Edward Ternes .... makeup artist (26 episodes, 1977-1978)
Karl Silvera .... makeup artist (19 episodes, 1975-1977)
John M. Elliott Jr. .... makeup artist (15 episodes, 1978-1979)
Shirley Padgett .... hair stylist (2 episodes, 1976)
Series Production Management
John H. Burrows .... unit production manager (14 episodes, 1978-1979)
Norman A. Cook .... unit production manager (11 episodes, 1976-1977)
Robert J. Anderson .... unit production manager (10 episodes, 1978)
Wesley J. McAfee .... unit production manager (9 episodes, 1977-1978)
Bill Derwin .... unit production manager (7 episodes, 1978)
Max Stein .... unit production manager (6 episodes, 1977)
Mitchell L. Gamson .... unit production manager (2 episodes, 1976)
Series Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Kurt Baker .... first assistant director (14 episodes, 1978-1979)
Kelly A. Manners .... first assistant director / second assistant director (14 episodes, 1978-1979)
John G. Behm .... assistant director / first assistant director (11 episodes, 1977-1978)
Maurice Marks .... second assistant director (9 episodes, 1978-1979)
Craig Beaudine .... second assistant director (7 episodes, 1978)
Jon Paré .... second assistant director (6 episodes, 1979)
Rusty Meek .... assistant director (5 episodes, 1976-1977)
Bill Derwin .... assistant director (4 episodes, 1977-1978)
John D. Benson .... assistant director (4 episodes, 1977)
Bob Scrivner .... assistant director (3 episodes, 1977)
Victor Hsu .... first assistant director (3 episodes, 1978)
Bud Grace .... assistant director (2 episodes, 1976-1977)
Rowe Wallerstein .... assistant director (2 episodes, 1976)
Paul Baxley .... second unit director (2 episodes, 1977)
Britt Lomond .... first assistant director (2 episodes, 1978)
Ron Stein .... second unit director (2 episodes, 1978)
Series Art Department
Douglas Forsmith .... property master (9 episodes, 1978)
Joseph V. Falcetti .... property master (8 episodes, 1979)
Jack E. Ackerman .... property master (7 episodes, 1978-1979)
Series Sound Department
Richard Raguse .... sound (56 episodes, 1976-1979)
Ed Scheid .... sound effects (9 episodes, 1977-1979)
Ron Tinsley .... sound effects (9 episodes, 1977-1979)
Al Cavigga .... sound effects (6 episodes, 1977-1979)
Jack C. May .... sound effects editor / sound effects (5 episodes, 1976-1977)
John Delong .... sound effects (4 episodes, 1977-1978)
Nicholas Eliopoulos .... sound effects (3 episodes, 1977-1978)
Josef von Stroheim .... sound effects (3 episodes, 1977)
Alex Bamattre .... sound effects (3 episodes, 1978-1979)
Buzz Cooper .... sound effects (3 episodes, 1978-1979)
Richard Taylor .... sound effects (3 episodes, 1978-1979)
Don Rush .... sound (2 episodes, 1976)
Gary Vaughan .... sound effects (2 episodes, 1978-1979)
Monty Pearce .... sound effects (2 episodes, 1978)
Series Special Effects by
Robert Peterson .... special effects (46 episodes, 1977-1979)
Series Visual Effects by
Gregory Jein .... model builder (1 episode, 1975)
Series Stunts
Ron Stein .... stunt coordinator (30 episodes, 1978-1979)
Paul Baxley .... stunt coordinator (20 episodes, 1976-1977)
George Robotham .... stunt coordinator (3 episodes, 1977-1978)
Dick Ziker .... stunt coordinator (2 episodes, 1976)
Marneen Fields .... stunts: fight scene (2 episodes, 1977)
Larry Holt .... stunts (2 episodes, 1978-1979)
Series Animation Department
Phill Norman .... special animator (22 episodes, 1975-1977)
Series Casting Department
Victoria Tarazi .... casting assistant (1 episode, 1979)
Series Costume and Wardrobe Department
Donfeld .... costume designer: Wonder Woman costume (24 episodes, 1978-1979)
Series Music Department
Charles Fox .... composer: theme music (60 episodes, 1975-1979)
Norman Gimbel .... lyrics: theme music (60 episodes, 1975-1979)
Jay Alfred Smith .... music editor (46 episodes, 1977-1979)
Johnny Harris .... arranger: theme music (24 episodes, 1978-1979)
Carol Kaye .... musician: bass (14 episodes, 1975-1977)
Nicholas C. Washington .... music editor (10 episodes, 1976-1977)
Series Transportation Department
Gina August .... driver (12 episodes, 1979)
Frank Khoury .... driver: cast (5 episodes, 1979)
Series Other crew
Anne Collins .... executive story consultant / story editor (38 episodes, 1977-1979)
James Lansbury .... assistant: producers / assistant: executive producer (27 episodes, 1978-1979)
Medora Heilbron .... assistant: producers (24 episodes, 1978-1979)
Phill Norman .... titles (22 episodes, 1975-1977)
Hudson Hickman .... assistant: executive producer / assistant: executive producers / ... (22 episodes, 1977-1978)
Brian McKay .... executive story consultant (22 episodes, 1977-1978)
Robert Hamner .... executive story consultant (11 episodes, 1976-1977)
Frank Telford .... executive story consultant (10 episodes, 1977)

Production CompaniesDistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"The New Adventures of Wonder Woman" - USA (second season title)
"The New Original Wonder Woman" - USA (first episodes title)
See more »
Argentina:60 min | USA:60 min (58 episodes) | USA:90 min (2 episodes)
Sound Mix:
Argentina:Atp | Australia:G (some episodes) | Australia:PG (some episodes) | Singapore:PG

Did You Know?

In the pilot and the first 2 episodes Diana's transformation into Wonder Woman was accomplished by spinning her clothes off in slow motion. This proved to be too expensive and time consuming, to do on a weekly basis. Finally, from the third episode they used a cheaper concept, for the transformation is the ball of light and, it was used through out the remainder of the three year run.See more »
Errors in geography: IADC headquarters is supposed to be in Washington, D.C. However, the California state flag can be frequently seen flying in front of the headquarters building, giving away the fact that the show is filmed in California.See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in Sea of Love (1989)See more »
Wonder WomanSee more »


What happens to the Wonder Woman robot in 'The Deadly Toys'?
Why is she always being tied up/knocked out/brainwashed/depowered/enslaved/transformed into a living statue/robot etc?
What does IADC stand for?
See more »
3 out of 3 people found the following review useful.
"Wonderful" "Wonder Woman", 14 June 2012
Author: dee.reid from United States

The 1970's TV series "Wonder Woman" - adapted from the popular DC Comics super-heroine created by American psychologist William Moulton Marston (credited here as "Charles Marston"), his wife Elizabeth, and their mutual live-in lover Olive Byrne - is a wonderful superhero series.

One of the great things about "Wonder Woman" is that it feels like a real-life, live-action comic book. In fact, shots from each episode closely resemble panels from a comic book. The other thing about "Wonder Woman" is that it doesn't fall into the full-blown camp territory of its obvious predecessor, the 1966 "Batman" TV series that starred Adam West and was responsible for nearly ruining the Dark Knight's reputation. Yet, "Wonder Woman" also doesn't take itself all that seriously. It's just a great fun TV show to watch through and through.

In case you don't know, the entire "Wonder Woman" series takes place from World War II (1942-1945) all the way up to the modern day (the mid 1970s). During a spectacular aerial battle over the Bermuda Triangle, dashing Air Force pilot Steve Trevor (Lyle Waggoner) is shot down and lands on Paradise Island, which also happens to be home to the Amazons, beautiful, ageless women of great strength, agility, and intelligence. Princess Diana (former Miss World USA 1972 Lynda Carter) wins the right to return him to "Man's World" (the rest of human society). And thus, Wonder Woman's career as a super-heroine begins as she and Steve take on the Nazis and their various attempts to sabotage the U.S. war effort.

The second season onward moves events up to the present, the mid-1970s, as Diana once again returns to Man's World to battle all manner of evil - terrorists, evil geniuses, your typical crooks, and even Nazi war criminals hiding out in South America. She once again teams up with Steve Trevor, or rather, Steve Trevor, Jr., the son of the lead male protagonist from the first season (who is still portrayed by Lyle Waggoner).

As the lead, the dashing and beautiful Lynda Carter IS Wonder Woman. In her civilian identity, she's bookish Diana Prince. Astute viewers will also recognize that "Diana Prince" is the secret identity, whereas Wonder Woman is the true personality (much like DC Comics' other flagship superhero, Superman/Clark Kent). Carter is an actress of amazing beauty and physicality; she reportedly performed a number of her own stunts including dangling from a flying helicopter in the second episode of the second season. It's a role that she would be forever closely linked to and it remains her most famous role to date.

Another aspect of the series that I found quite amazing was that it retains the feminist appeal of the original comic book character (Wonder Woman has been accused by social critics since the beginning of encouraging misandry, promoting bondage fantasies, and encouraging lesbianism). Because of the strong feminist appeal of the character, it was often Steve Trevor who was in distress and needed to be rescued, and not the other way around. It's a great role reversal from what is normally seen in most superhero comic book/TV series.

Lastly, I'm not ashamed to say that I became a fan of Wonder Woman largely because of Lynda Carter, who is not only striking and beautiful, but also closely resembles her comic book counterpart; I have no doubt in my mind that she might have been cast because of her uncanny resemblance to the character that she plays.

"Wonder Woman" is a classic superhero series in every sense of the word. The first season is the best, in my overall opinion of the series. It is also highly likely that this incarnation of the DC Comics super-heroine will remain the best portrayal of the character anywhere, whether it be on television or in the movies.


P.S.: I only wish that Debra Winger had more appearances as Diana's perky younger sister Drusilla/Wonder Girl.

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (39 total) »

Message Boards

Discuss this movie with other users on IMDb message board for "Wonder Woman" (1975)
Recent Posts (updated daily)User
Linda Carter Runs Weird Wish_Phoenix
Bushwhackers tommy-john-watson
Disco Devil Episode arashchristopher
Love letter from the Seventies tommy-john-watson
Changing from Wartime to the 1970S flimflamkid
I buy Lynda Carter as Wonder Woman wwwocls
See more »


If you enjoyed this title, our database also recommends:
- - - - -
The Incredibles The Spider Returns Captain America: The First Avenger Batman The Rocketeer
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
Show more recommendations

Related Links

Episode guide Full cast and crew Company credits
External reviews News articles IMDb TV section
IMDb Action section IMDb USA section

You may report errors and omissions on this page to the IMDb database managers. They will be examined and if approved will be included in a future update. Clicking the 'Edit page' button will take you through a step-by-step process.

You may add a new episode for this TV series by clicking the 'add episode' button