Monday, September 12, 2011


Internet Debris

A collection by Neal McKenna 

McKenna Ink Thesis Editing Service 

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1950s Sci-Fi Babes

As Count Floyd would say, 

"Ooooh! Those fifties babes!!"

The number one '50s Sci-Fi babe had to be 

Julie Adams 

Va - vA - vA - VOOM!!

Anne Francis

Altaira in Forbidden Planet, 1956
A Kleenex-stuffed bodice never looked so good!

Carolyn Jones

"Teddy" in 
Image Via Quiz Quest
Morticia in The Addams Family

Image Via Fan Pix

Allison Hayes

star of The UnearthlyZombies of Mora TauThe Hypnotic EyeThe Crawling Hand and way too much more of the same.
Image via Lazy Girls Info

Farrah Fawcett 

- Saturn 3, 1980

Charlize Theron 

- Æon Love, 2005
Image Via Wapedia

Leslie Nielson

Forbidden Planet, 1956

George Reeves

1950s TV Superman
Via Cecil Buffington

Howard Duff 

in Spaceways - 1952 - British sci-fi movie makers regularly used American leading men hoping to get favor with the huge US market. In this flick, Duff is building rockets, accused of murdering his wife and all ga-ga over his assistant the heroine. Howard Duff was a multi-talented actor and did a wonderful job as the radio persona of "Sam Spade."

Battlestar Galactica, 1978

Dirk Benedict & Richard Hatch 

In Modern Sci-Fi, 

Hugh Jackman 

has beaten out the competition - Johnny Depp and David Tennant 
- and has been named the sexiest actor in science fiction.

Julie Newmar
Image via Listal
MLiving Doll was a 30 minute comedy series with a sci-fi twist broadcast on CBS about a beautiful female robot whose scientist/inventor (Dr. Miller) was called away to an assignment in Pakistan. Dr. Miller decided to leave the robot in the care of a U.S. Air Force psychiatrist named Dr. McDonald. Bob decided to tell people that the robot was Dr. Miller's niece and named her Rhoda Miller in order to keep her inhumaness a secret. Rhoda's totally unemotional "personality" makes that difficult, and even worse, Dr. McDonald's neighbor, Peter Robinson, fell in love with Rhoda! 

My Living Doll presented men with their ultimate fantasy ... an absolutely gorgeous woman who spoke only when spoken to and did absolutely anything she was asked! Rhoda Miller was developed through Air Force project "AF 709." However, Rhoda was never "taken advantage of" on the show but the inuendos never let the viewers forget the possibilities. With the changing attitudes and development of feminism that would develop over the next decade, it's unlikely that My Living Doll would have made it to television much later than it did in the mid-1960s.
Robert Cummings ("Love That Bob") suddenly left My Living Doll with five episodes remaining to be filmed! The writers explained Dr. McDonald's disappearance by having him transferred to Pakistan in order to assist Rhoda's inventor, Dr. Miller. They had Peter Robinson accidentally discover that Rhoda was a robot and he took over as her caretaker.
My Living Doll had some pretty major competition for an audience. It started out on Sunday nights from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m. against the blockbuster NBC series, "Bonanza" which also happened to draw a mostly male audience. In the middle of December it was moved to Wednesday nights from 8:00 to 8:30PM and had to contend with another top NBC western series, "The Virginian!"
Text via Crazy About TV

Julie Newmar's 

"MY LIVING DOLL" 1964 TV Show 

- The Official Collection Vol.1 

is coming to DVD

Fans of Julie Newmar should be pretty excited about this! MPI Home Video has just announced that around March 2012 they will be releasing a brand-new 2-Disc DVD Set featuring "THE LIVING DOLL" TV Series! It will contain 11 complete episodes plus Special Features. This was the show she was on before becoming CATWOMAN on the 1966 BATMAN series. Here's their Press Release:
Iconic actress Julie Newmar may be best-known as the original feline villain Catwoman in the 1960s Batman television series. However, her cult-classic, small-screen career was cemented with the CBS-TV sitcom MY LIVING DOLL. Newmar portrays Rhoda the robot, a top-secret project of the U.S. government's space program, who is placed under the supervision of agency psychiatrist Dr. Bob McDonald, played by Robert Cummings (The Bob Cummings Show/Love That Bob). Bob moves the beautiful Rhoda into his apartment and begins the task of training her how to function in the human world while keeping her secret from being discovered, a situation complicated by his interfering sister (Doris Dowling) and his love-sick neighbor Peter (Jack Mullaney). This collection offers 11 complete episodes of MY LIVING DOLL which have not aired on television in decades and make their official DVD debut. A wealth of special features is also included.
For more information please visit the TV SHOWS ON DVD website! Also, check out this YouTube video ( obviously not the quality of the DVD but here for reference ) featuring the title sequence, it's groovy baby!

Does this make me look fat?

Picture & Caption Via X-Ray Delta One's Photo Stream

Try this Stereogram

Stereograms became very popular in the 1990s. In 1991, a computer programmer collaborated with an artist and developed the first sophisticated, full-color stereogram using state of the art 3D modeling software and colorful art techniques. To see the 3D image above allow your eyes to diverge, as if you’re focused on an object more distant than the image itself. “Good Luck.” Click the image to see the original.

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What lies beneath...


George Nader (without shirt), Claudia Barrett (without hope) and George Barrows (without shame) in Robot Monster (1953)

Robot Monster (1953)

George Nader 

(without shirt), 

Claudia Barrett 

(without hope) 

George Barrows 

(without shame).
Image and caption via Blue Ruins


  1. Hello, How do I get in touch with you? There is no email or contact info listed .. please advise .. thanks .. Mary. Please contact me maryregency at gmail dot com

    1. Hi Mary. I prefer to correspond with my readers via this comments section. This blog is currently on an extended hiatus, so I do not check messages very often. Send me a message here and we can tawk.