Glamour artist Bob Randolph is world famous for his paintings of a stunning beauty dubbed "The Randolph Girl". What the world doesn't know is that his pin-up creation is really a composite of parts of the anatomy of 12 different models. In an effort to find one girl who possesses all the proper physical attributes, Randolph and PR man Chuck Donovan pursue Ruth Wilson, a beauteous schoolteacher who prefers to be admired for her brain rather than her curves. Ruth changes her tune, however, when a published photo of her in a swimsuit causes her to be fired by the uptight schoolboard. She sues for reinstatement and in the process learns that swimsuits and sex appeal do have a place in her world, after all.
Dan Navarro <firstname.lastname@example.org>
ALL THE FUN UNDER THE SUN
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Did You Know?
Dale Robertson and Jeff Richards, in early uncredited roles as a hunky pair of lifeguards, appear bare-chested, with dialogue, in minimal (1948) bathing attire in their only scenes. Ronald Reagan, although appearing bare-chested in much of the publicity, is only seen unclothed in the imaginary vision of Virginia Mayo at the end of the trial sequence; Eddie Bracken also appears bare-chested in the publicity, but never in the actual film. See more
Bob is in a boat and spots Ruth through binoculars. The shots of the boat show that it is rolling in very heavy waves. When the camera switches to show Ruth as seen through the binoculars, the rolling motion completely disappears. See more
Oh, why couldn't one of us be a girl? You'd look cute.
References Gone with the Wind
I'm Looking Over a Four-Leaf Clover
Music by Harry M. Woods
Played when Bob is waiting outside the locker room See more