Electra Woman and Dyna girl are trapped in a cage with a man eating tiger but without the power of their Electras-comps. Meanwhile, the Sorcerer heads for Fort Knox to use his mirror trick to enter ...
The Spider Lady, an unsurpassed master of disguise, has set her mind on stealing the Golden Spider God from the embassy of Baklava. Her special plan involves capturing Electra Woman in a tangled web,...
Children's series about Wildboy, an orphan who was raised in the wilderness of the Pacific Northwest by the legendary Sasquatch. Wildboy and Bigfoot roamed the countryside stomping out ... See full summary »
A wealthy mystery man named Charlie runs a detective agency via a speakerphone and his personal assistant, John Bosley. His detectives are three beautiful women, who end up in a variety of difficult situations.
In 1954, a group of Florida high school students try to help their buddy lose his virginity, which leads them to seeking revenge on a sleazy nightclub owner and his redneck sheriff brother for harassing them.
Electra Woman and Dynagirl are gorgeous superheroes who battle a bevy of costumed villains. They wear skintight outfits with capes, and operate out of the secret Electrabase, which is headed by Frank Heflin, who designed and built the heroines' sophisticated equipment.Written by
Marty McKee <email@example.com>
Originally aired as 16 serialized installments on The Krofft Supershow (1976), each concluding with a preview of the next show. In the 1980s, they were re-edited as 8 stand-alone episodes, which went on to sporadically air on TV and blip on home video. In several instances, the original "Supershow" edits were longer, and in some, they were shorter to accommodate the various Krofft segments. See more »
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Only a handful of episodes were ever made for this addition to "The Krofft Supershow", but it marks a milestone in entertainment history: the introduction of Diedre Hall in her pre-"Days of our Lives" days.
Here, she portrays Lori, a career woman who, with her assistant Judy (Judy Strangis), also fight crime in the guise of Electra Woman and Dyna Girl, with the help of their faithful butler Alfred...I mean, their friend Frank Heflin (Norman Alden).
Much like "Batman", EW and DG have an array of devices they use to fight crime and a vast selection of villains to fight against every episode. If memory serves, there was even a cave(!) they operated out of.
Though it reeked of '70s kiddie-show cheapness, the show had a bland kind of style as it tried to evoke the Caped Crusader and Boy Wonder while splicing in Women's Lib at the same time.
Too bad. Maybe if they had Aaron Spelling as a producer?
Four stars for "Electra Woman and Dyna Girl" - Diedre Hall's finest hour (in 1976, that is).
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