Dr. Sex, a psychiatrist, discusses with his associates Dr. Diaphanous Lovejoy and Dr. Emil Schmutz his forthcoming book on sexology: The first chapter documents the case of an associate who treats a patient who has a perplexing problem. The patient complains of being in the apartment of a disarmingly beautiful woman who saunters about nude, takes sensuous bubble baths, and engages in erotic telephone conversations before his very eyes. The patient is revealed to be a poodle. Dr. Sex’s book concerns the associate’s reaction to the problem: he too wants to become a poodle and be allowed access to similar voyeuristic delights. Dr. Lovejoy suggests the second chapter: A patient complains that he is emotionally involved with the store dummies that he dresses for a living. Dr. Lovejoy tries unsuccessfully to demonstrate that humans are not dummies, allowing him to undress her side-by-side with a dummy. The next chapter is provided by Dr. Schmutz: An exhibitionist becomes a striptease dancer to legitimize her desire to undress. Dr. Sex relates the final chapter of the book: A patient comes to him complaining that his house is populated by naked female ghosts who prevent him from relating to the real people in his house. Dr. Sex advises him to sell the house. The doctor then buys it, and he also sees the female spirits. Dr. Schmutz begins to fear for his colleague’s sanity, calls the police, and returns to keep an eye on Dr. Sex until help arrives. Dr. Sex meanwhile involves all of the “women” in an orgy. Dr. Schmutz is transformed into a poodle and joins in the fun.

Dr. Sex is a 1964 American film directed by Ted V. Mikels.

The film is also known as Dr. S- in the USA.

Mikels said the film was originally called The Doctors and was based on an idea of Wayne Rogers (of M*A*S*H* fame), the producer. Rogers had been impressed by Mikels’ first movie.

color, fullscreen, mono, 61 minutes. DVD-R comes packaged as shown in color DVD case, wrapped in plastic!



Leave a Reply