Wonder Woman (1975–1979)
7.9/10
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The Man Who Could Move the World 

A Japanese man, bitter over the grief that he believes Wonder Woman caused him in W.W.II, unleashes his telekinetic powers against her.

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(characters) (as Charles Moulton), (developer) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
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Joe Atkinson (as Normann Burton)
Yuki Shimoda ...
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Oshima
Alan McRae ...
Security Officer
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Taft
Steven Ken Suehiro ...
Takeo Ishida, as a Boy
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Masaaki Ishida, as a Boy
Arthur Song ...
Masaaki Ishida
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Storyline

A Japanese man, bitter over the grief that he believes Wonder Woman caused him in W.W.II, unleashes his telekinetic powers against her.

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Release Date:

30 September 1977 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

At about 8 minutes in, when Wonder Woman opens the vault, you hear Steve say "OK Linda". See more »

Goofs

Diana, Steve and Joe meet at 2:15 AM to discuss a kidnapping that took place a little over an hour previously. But when Steve and Diana meet with the guard, he states that the kidnapping took place at 3:00 AM. See more »

Quotes

Steve Trevor, Jr.: This man was trapped in a vault. Wonder Woman got him out.
Diana Prince: Wonder Woman?
Steve Trevor, Jr.: Yeah.
Diana Prince: Oh, that's amazing.
Steve Trevor, Jr.: She usually is.
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User Reviews

 
Ghosts of World War 2
13 January 2012 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

The Man who could move the World Once again the series returns to the subject of the internment Japanese Americans during WW2, a brave move to do at the time. Interesting scene where we see WW looking at a collection of her own memorabilia dating from the 40s. Here we see WW depowered once more but by her own choice, removing her bracelets and belt to face her foe. A very very strange mind control fetish film based on this clip with WW controlled by Ishida, the opening sequence makes it look like WW is doing the dance from 'Thriller' is available on YouTube. Allegedly there's a goof during this ep where you can actually glimpse one of Lynda Carter's stunt doubles in the background with WW in the foreground but I've never been able to spot it during numerous rewatches. One thing that is obvious though is that when we see WW in the WW2 flashback she's wearing her 1970s era costume. Of course maybe she changed it before the end of WW2 so it's not necessarily an anachronism.

Here we have a sympathetic villain rather than the usual 2-D baddie and the series is probably better for it. 6/10


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