The castaways start disappearing one by one, and when the remaining castaways discover that headhunters have not taken them, Gilligan begins to think he's a "Dr. Jeckyll and Mr. Hyde" and has killed them all.

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Storyline

The castaways start disappearing one by one, and when the remaining castaways discover that headhunters have not taken them, Gilligan begins to think he's a "Dr. Jeckyll and Mr. Hyde" and has killed them all.

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Comedy | Family

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5 December 1966 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The title is the original name of the Agatha Christie novel that has also been filmed under the title 'Ten Little Indians'. See more »

Goofs

When Gilligan falls into the munitions pit with the clothesline, which ultimately saves the castaways by enabling them to climb out of the pit, you can hear the Professor say "The rope! Why it's holding the trapdoor open." However it's very easy to see the Professor is not talking. See more »

Quotes

[Dream sequence: "Doctor" Gilligan is on trial, accused of being Mr. Hyde. Mary Ann is a coarse "Eliza Dolittle" type appearing as character witness]
Mary Ann Summers: Just a poor cockney flower girl, that's all Ah is! But Ah owes *everything* to Doctor Gilligan. 'E taught me to *walk*, and to *talk*, and to *dress*, like a regular LADY! 'E give me real CLASS 'e did!
[blows nose loudly]
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Connections

Spoofs Mary Poppins (1964) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Loved the Mary Poppins - Eliza Doolittle dream sequence
5 September 2006 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

This is another episode which I distinctly remember seeing when it first aired in prime time, even though I was only in kindergarten at the time.

Gilligan's dream, in which he is the handsome Dr. Jekyll/Gilligan (I think modeled after Oscar Wilde?) and he stands trial for being Mr. Hyde, is what I like most about this episode.

When I was young, I was big into Mary Poppins - we saw the movie several times, had books, I would stand outside our house with an umbrella on a windy day and pretend I could fly, even though only the umbrella would fly away.

So seeing Mrs. Howell as Mary Poppins, acting as Gilligan/Dr. Jekyll's defense counsel, was a hoot.

Also, even though I did not understand it at the time, Mary Ann taking the stand as Eliza Doolittle -- the poor Cockney flower girl -- was also funny. It wasn't years later, when I saw the movie "My Fair Lady" in the movie theater, that I made the connection -- this was Gilligan's nod to "My Fair Lady," and the humor was that even though Dr. Gilligan had taught Eliza how to "walk, and to to talk, and to dress like a regular lye-dee. 'E give me real class, 'e did," as Eliza blows her nose loudly. The humor was that even though Dr. Giligan had taught poor Eliza/Mary Ann all these things, she still looked and sounded like a Cockney flower girl.

Anyhow, then Gilligan, at the mere mentioning of food by Ginger, turns into Mr. Hyde.

Anyway, great show, and always a great way to expose kids to many different things.


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