American couple Janet and Mike move to England for his business. She soon becomes paranoid that he is having an affair with his attractive secretary, and decides to get back at him by pretending she herself has been unfaithful.
Jane Osgood runs a lobster business, which supports her two young children. Railroad staff inattention ruins her shipment, so with her lawyer George, Jane sues Harry Foster Malone, director of the line and the "meanest man in the world".
Jennifer Nelson and Bruce Templeton meet when Bruce reels in her mermaid suit leaving Jennifer bottomless in the waters off Catalina Island. She later discovers that Bruce is the big boss at her work (a research lab). Bruce hires Jennifer to be his biographer - only to try and win her affections. However, there's a problem. Bruce's friend General Wallace Bleeker believes that Jennifer is a Russian spy, and he has her placed under surveillance. Then, when Jennifer catches on...Watch Out!Written by
The original Glass Bottom Boat did not sink. It remains to this day in a modified dry dock on Catalina Island, off the California coast. In 2006 a paddle boat named the Phoenix sank in 800 feet of water off Zuma Beach in California. For some reason this sinking had been incorrectly rumored to be the original Glass Bottom Boat; the Nautilus. The Nautilus can still be visited on Catalina; but it's not a marked attraction. Locals can usually tell where the boat is being kept when asked. See more »
When Bruce points to the sign outside the clean room after Jenny gets her heel stuck in the grate, he puts his arm back down. In the next shot, he's still pointing. See more »
A pleasure for fans of Alice Pearce, Paul Lynde, Edward Andrews, et al
This fast and wild James Bond spoof is not the usual Doris Day bedroom comedy of the 60s. It's different in that it has a bevy of talented comic actors in supporting roles, who all have their moments to shine.
Paul Lynde in drag is sublime. He looks spectacular in a red bouffant wig and aqua satin gown, and looks even more glamorous than Doris. They have a "powder room" scene together that is hilarious slapstick.
Alice Pearce recreates her Gladys Kravitz-type character from "Bewitched" and is wonderful as usual. It's her last movie role, unfortunately, as she died too young.
A young Dom DeLuise has a couple of funny scenes that he does mostly in pantomime. Dick Martin shows up with good reaction takes, and the great character actor Edward Andrews is in fine blustering form.
The stars, Doris and Rod Taylor, are quite appealing, although looking a bit too mature for their fluffy romance.
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