Episode 21: Cindy Brady, Lady

Greetings fellow fans and readers.  This week we review “Cindy Brady, Lady”.  The episode first aired February 18th, 1972.  It is strange that it was not aired a week sooner, as the plot could easily be associated with Valentine’s Day.  The episode centers on Cindy’s crisis of youth and does not offer a b-plot.  The episode could have easily been consumed with Cindy’s angst at not yet being a teenager, but it quickly moves to another more entertaining direction.   The episode includes only one guest star.  Let us begin reviewing “Cindy Brady, Lady”.

The episode opens with Cindy and Jan in the bathroom.  Jan has her hair done up in a different style she refers to as Exotic Miss.  Cindy attempts to mimic the hairdo by pulling up her pony tails.  Jan says such a look is silly for Cindy as she is just a child.  This chaps Cindy and she angrily exits the bathroom.  Jan only shrugs at Cindy’s reaction.  The next scene has Marcia downstairs in the family room on the phone with a boy as Cindy listens.  She is giving her regrets to the boy on the phone that she can not accompany him to the school dance; she has promised her company to another boy.  The boy on the phone is persistent and suggests if he can’t have her as his date for the dance, she will anglejoin him for a soda.  Marcia, to Cindy’s delight, feigns checking her schedule and agrees to see the boy.  Cindy, watching her player of a sister in action, seeks advice on having boys ask her out for sodas.  Marcia tells Cindy she is too young for dates and rubs some salt into her jab by calling Cindy a baby.  This infuriates Cindy and she throws down her coloring book and storms out of the family room.  Cindy angrily enters her bedroom.  The scene has an aerial view I don’t recall ever seeing used for the girls’ room before.  The new and now more mature Cindy tells her doll that from now on she is going to be an older woman.

The next scene has Cindy in Mike and Carol’s room, adorned in one of Carol’s dresses and with her hair done up completely different.  If Cindy managed to get her hair looking like this with no help, that is quite an impressive feat.  Maybe she is more grown up than everybody realizes.  Mike and Carol enter the room and give the episode’s “talking to”.  They encourage Cindy to act her age and enjoy this time of her life for what it is.  She is assured her teenage years will arrive in no time.  She is not happy with this encouragement.  Carol has her take off the dress and Mike reminds her to take off Carol’s shoes.  Surprisingly Cindy was not chided for being in her parents’ room or putting on her mother’s clothes.  Perhaps she had permission, but Mike and Carol’s reaction upon entering the room doesn’t suggest such.

That evening, with Mike and Carol away, Cindy seeks Alice’s counsel.  In a funny moment, Alice says she needs a mirror that “lies a little”.  Alice shares how she wants to look younger and Cindy wants to look older.  In another funny line, Alice says one can’t fight mother nature and she has bought enough ammo to try.  She then goes over the list of creams and a device that make up her nightly beauty regimen.  Do any readers know if that “chin hammock” she puts on is a real thing used by women?  Granted, my knowledge of ladies cosmetics is very limited, but I’ve never seen nor heard of something like this before.  Was this really something used by Hollywood makeup artists when putting a mask on an actor or if some other face alteration was needed?  Something I noticed even as a kid in this scene is Alice’s pronunciation of forehead as “far-ed”.  I suppose this is how it is said in some parts of the country, but I found it unintentionally funny as a kid.

It is a new day and Mike and Greg are outside doing some car repair/maintenance.  Cindy approaches them needing assistance with the word idiosyncrasy’s definition.  After helping Cindy, it is questioned what book she is reading.  Greg questions the word being in a kid’s book.  Cindy shares she is reading “A Farewell To Arms” by Ernest Hemingway.  Check out where she finds the word in the book.  Had Cindy read that far into the book?  Greg suggests she should stick reading things more suited for her age like “Alice In Wonderland” and “The Wizard Of Oz”.   Cindy again feels dejected as she is labeled a child and walks off.  Mike explains to Greg Cindy’s ire at being younger and unable to live the lives her older sister’s enjoy.  Greg does something really cool and thoughtful thereafter and invites Cindy to attend a track meet with him.   Cindy declines as she doesn’t want to date her brother.  Peter comes in right after with an offer to join him on a hike.  Greg lets him know Cindy doesn’t date her own brothers.  I could not help but wonder why Cindy would not want to go to the track meet with Greg so she could at least hang around older kids and socialize with them.


The next scene is a funny one.  A boy calls for Marcia and Cindy answers the phone.  Instead of just taking the message, Cindy begins to suggest that if he has any available friends, they could all go on a double date.  Upon seeing Carol over her shoulder, Cindy abruptly ends the call.  It was a cute scene that was funny at the same time.

The episode switches gears with the delivery of a package for Cindy.  It is a candy bar wrapped in a note from a secret admirer.  Alice comments what a big spender the Romeo-incognito is as he laid out ten cents for a candy bar.  That would be about sixty cents in 2017 dollars.  Any sweet tooth today knows that candy bars cost more than that nowadays.  At this point, no longer is this a story of Cindy being down about being young.  The story is now about her reacting to a secret love interest.  The scenes that follow show further deliveries from Cindy’s secret admirer.  Some droopy flowers are found on the doorstep.  Bobby is quite excited to share with Greg the secret admirer has left Cindy a hair ribbon.  Bobby seems really jazzed up by this.  We will soon learn that not only was Mike Lookinland a fine actor, so was Bobby Brady!  Peter finds a ring left outside for Cindy.  As he and Carol marvel over it, he questions if it is really a diamond.  Would Peter really ponder such?  One can imagine he would immediately call one of his siblings a “dumb-dumb” or something like that if they asked the same question.  In the next scene Marcia and Jan enter with another delivery from Cindy’s secret admirer.  All this secret attention has matured her to the point that she will be keeping the correspondence private and not sharing it with her sisters, despite their wanting details.

The secret admirer is revealed in the next scene.  Cindy gets a phone call from him.  When asked when they can meet, he tries to prevent this from happening by saying he could only do it when Cindy is busy with her ballet lesson.  Unbeknownst to him, the ballet teacher is sick and Cindy is available to meet at 3pm the following day.  As this scene plays out, the camera slowly zooms out and it is revealed that the secret admirer is none other than Bobby, trying to do Cindy a good turn.  In a funny line, Bobby says, “All the trouble I went through just to get myself in trouble.”  As mentioned earlier, Bobby Brady is quite a good actor himself.  His faux excitement over the delivery of the hair ribbon when showing it to Greg seemed 100% genuine, especially as it was shared with somebody other than Cindy.

I can think of only two other TV shows where a fake secret admirer was part of the plot: The Simpsons and Saved By The Bell.  Readers, if you recall another, please share.  Bobby attempts to pull the same maneuver used on the Simpsons, but his actions do not end well.  He writes Cindy one final note saying he is moving to Europe.  He is kind enough to lay out a final dime and include one more candy bar.  As he goes outside to put the farewell note in the mailbox, the door shuts itself, locking him out.  Mike and Carol hear the noise and Mike goes down to investigate.  Bobby is caught.  Upon being interrupted, we see Mike was reading New Feature magazine.  A Google search of this title produced no results.  As I think about this scene, it saddens me to think how Mike and Carol being disturbed in the bedroom would likely not be so innocent as their reading was interrupted on a prime-time sitcom today.  Even some sitcoms that include children of all ages in the cast are full of innuendo and lewd commentary.  This subject could be an entire blog in itself though.


Mike and Carol sit Bobby down for the whole truth.  Carol appreciates what Bobby was trying to do for Cindy.  However, she also explains how giving Cindy and imaginary beau was only setting her up for a major letdown.  Bobby must tell Cindy the truth in the morning.  He asks if he may write her a note and slip under the door.  Carol’s reaction to Bobby’s humorous question is funny too.

The next morning, Bobby asks his brothers how to share bad news.  They suggest it be done as quickly as possible.  Over in the girls’ room, Marcia and Jan build up Cindy meeting her secret admirer.   Bobby enters and makes an effort to share with Cindy he is the secret beau, but can’t do it.


Bobby conjures up yet another ruse to resolve the ruse he already created.  It appears he and his friend Tommy trade goods regularly.  They start out the current day’s dickering with a swap of a rabbit’s foot for a pencil sharpener.  Bobby then works in services to trade for cold hard cash, or coinage.  Tommy is offered fifty cents, a la a Kennedy half-dollar, to be Cindy’s date that afternoon.  These coins have been largely out of use in my lifetime.  In 1972, that coin had the buying power of about $3.00 in today’s money.


The fifty cent coin has Tommy, with more droopy flowers in hand, knocking on the Bradys’ door proclaiming to be Cindy’s secret admirer.  Cindy meets him wearing a nice dress and with her hair done up.  In an overly formal tone, she tells him, “At last I have the pleasure of making your acquaintance.”  Cindy points out she is wearing the ribbon he gave her.  Tommy is initially confused but then “recognizes” it.   She then suggests a breath of fresh air will do them good.  While passing through the kitchen she hands Alice the flowers and lets her know they will be wanting some refreshments soon.

Outside, Cindy gives Tommy a tour of the backyard.  She states this is where she used to play when she was a little girl.  She then asks for Tommy’s thoughts on Ernest Hemingway.  He asks if that is a kid who goes to their school.  This made me chuckle out loud.  Upon Cindy sharing she is too grown up and mature for the likes of swings and a teeter-totter, Tommy declares the date over.  Cindy is too grown up for him.  At the prospect of losing her gentleman caller, Cindy reveals her true self.  She reveals her love of swings, tree climbing and the teeter-totter.  The two find common ground in that they both collect lizards.  With the dynamic of their meeting changed, they both begin enjoying themselves.  Tommy declares this the best date he’s ever had.  It’s also the only date he has ever had.  Alice brings out banana splits for the pair to enjoy.  In another funny bit, Tommy declares he loves banana splits almost as much as he does lizards.  Alice says no lizard splits will be served.


Tommy Jamison was played by Eric Shea.  He has a busy acting career as a youth, but his final IMDB credit is dated 1978.  He appeared in the feature film “Your’s, Mine and Ours” which has been suggested as the inspiration for The Brady Bunch.  He was also in the 70’s disaster flick, “The Poseidon Adventure”.  He was a regular on the series Anna and the King and Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman.  IMDB states he was an electrical contractor as of 2006.  No other updated information could be found about him.

As Cindy’s date takes a successful turn, Mike and Carol arrive home and question the boy outside with Cindy.  Alice shares he is the mystery man.  Mike and Carol find Bobby in the family room, observing his successful ruse in action.  Bobby is satisfied that it only cost him fifty cents to avoid breaking the bad news to Cindy.  Mike and Carol are not happy with Bobby’s actions.  Tommy then comes to the door and says he is returning Bobby’s money.  Bobby initially thinks he is backing out of the deal, but he is not.  He says Cindy is real neat and he will play with her without being paid.  With Bobby’s money returned, he shares with Mike and Carol how it was a happy ending for all concerned.  Carol says she is not so sure that Bobby’s ending will be happy.  With this the episode closes, leaving unknown the punishment (if any) of Bobby’s continued deception and whether or not Cindy learned the truth.


The epilogue is brief.  Cindy, content with being a kid again, comes running into the kitchen.  She is distressed because she has lost the lizard Tommy gave her.  She finds Alice distressed too.  Alice is not distressed over the lost lizard, but because she has found the lizard.  She is standing on the bar between the kitchen and family room and directs Cindy toward the lost reptile.

“Cindy Brady, Lady” is one of the better episodes that focus on the two youngest Bradys.  I have shared before how I found some of the episodes that centered on Bobby and Cindy less entertaining than those focusing on the older kids.  As the two youngest got older, their ages allowed for stories with more depth.  Other than Bobby’s ambiguous fate for not obeying Mike and Carol, it is a solid episode with some funny moments.  Next week we will review “My Fair Opponent”.  Have a great weekend!



Author: bradybunchreviewed

I am a lifelong fan of the Brady Bunch. I love it for it's wholesomeness, it's absurdity and how it serves as a time capsule for a time that really never existed, but so many of us wish it did. The show was off the air by the time I was born, but I enjoyed it daily at 4:35 PM for years on Atlanta's Superstation 17, TBS. Through the years I've enjoyed the Brady Bunch spinoffs (however short lived), revivals in pop culture, books, reunions, movies and spoofs. Now, I am excited to be revisiting the show after nearly a decade's hiatus from viewing. I am a parent now, so there may be some new perspectives never before experienced. I hope my fellow fans, lovers and haters alike of the Brady Bunch will join me on this blogging adventure and share your own thoughts and observations.

18 thoughts on “Episode 21: Cindy Brady, Lady”

  1. You asked about episodes of other sitcoms involving a secret admirer.

    I recall an early episode of Happy Days in which Potsie is shown to have a secret admirer. She constantly leaves him little love notes and gifts (in the notes, she refers to Potsie as “Dren”).

    The admirer arranges to meet Potsie at Arnold’s after hours. He shows up and waits for her. Then, Joanie Cunningham walks in. Potsie tries to get her out of there and explains that he’s there to meet his secret admirer. Then it hits him. The secret admirer is Joanie herself.

    Potsie explains that he’s too old for her but he is very flattered. He asks her why she referred to him as “Dren”, she explains that everyone always calls Potsie a nerd, and she thinks he’s just the opposite; hence, the name “Dren” which is “Nerd” spelled backwards.

    They soon hear a commotion outside, Potsie’s buddies have come by to find out who the admirer is. Joanie doesn’t want to be discovered, so in a wonderful move, Potsie tells her to hide. When Richie and the gang show up, Potsie appears to be there alone. He says that the admirer never showed up, so they all leave. And IIRC, Joanie left something out that belonged to her and Richie noticed it. He returns a few moments later and calls her out. In another sweet moment, he promises to keep Joanie’s secret.

    Re: This episode, had just a few thoughts I’ll post later, it was a very good episode, especially as you said, for a Bobby/Cindy episode…but please do one thing when you have a few moments. Go to the scene in which Cindy hands Alice the flowers that Tommy gave her. She hands the flowers to Alice and then turns to go outside with Tommy. Keep any eye on her face… as she walks out of frame, she sticks her tongue out and has an exasperated/exhausted look on her face… not sure if it was from so many repetitions of the scene or if it was hot under the lights…but the story is that Susan Olsen thought they were still rehearsing the scene, and didn’t realize they were actually filming. They kept the scene as it was shot, not sure if they noticed the look on her face at the time, probably not.

    Liked by 1 person

      1. I did not watch Happy Days when it first came on in January of 1974… sometime in the next couple of years, it went to daytime syndication, and I remember seeing some episodes in the afternoon (when I was on split sessions in high school)… I thought it was an “OK” show at the time… however, today I consider it to be basically unwatchable… but that’s true of a number of shows I grew up with. I just think I’ve outgrown some of the shows I used to like, but that’s not to say there’s anything wrong with someone liking them today…. I like shows that are timeless, but H.D. doesn’t fit that category IMHO. As far as I know, Happy Days is not on TV where I am, but if it was, I still wouldn’t watch it. However, if you ever do have occasion to check out some of the early episodes, there is one episode that featured Maureen McCromick as a girl from another high school. The episode would have been made around the time the Brady Bunch was winding down. Maureen looked totally out of place in a poodle skirt, but she was still beautiful as always. IIRC, I think she and a couple of her friends hit on Richie and his buddies in order to make their real boyfriends jealous.

        Liked by 1 person

      1. Yes, that was one of the first Brady Bunch “bloopers” that I remember reading about. The way it was originally described, I thought Cindy stuck her tongue out at Alice, but it was just a poorly written description of the incident.

        Liked by 1 person

    1. Your feelings on Happy Days mirror my own for MASH. There was a time when it was in syndication that I never missed it. After serving in the military myself, learning more about the history of The Korean War and just coming to realize a lot of the show’s undertones, I now consider it unwatchable. I find no fault with those who do enjoy it, but for me it provides none of the entertainment value it once did.


  2. This is a great episode. The acting in it was very good; especially Susan Olson and Mike Lookinland. I thought it was so great that the episode displayed how much Bobby loved Cindy and how he really went through a lot to make her feel good. Yeah, it was bound to backfire eventually but at that age, you don’t think ahead.
    One thing I always wondered: where the heck was Bobby when he made that phone call? It appeared to be night time and he seemed to be at some random place on a pay phone? Did he sneak out of the house and head to a store? At night? By himself?

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Additionally, I thought there were some great lines by Bobby. I especially love the exchange between Bobby and the parents after he is caught? He realizes and admits that he screwed up, looks at Mike and Carol and says, “what WE going to do”. The look on Mike and Carol’s faces were funny. Then Carol says “WE aren’t going to do anything…YOU are!”
    I guess Bobby assumed that parents can figure out a magical fix for dilemma like that.
    Also, this is the first of a few episodes where Bobby tries to be something or someone who he isn’t. Like when he was convinced he was the second coming of his hero, Jesse James. And when he tried to convince his friends he was an important person by saying he knew Joe Namath.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thanks for commenting Tripp! I too wondered where Bobby was making that phone call from. I know phone booths used to be much more prevalent than they are today. Maybe he was on his way home from a friend’s house and there was one on a corner. Great catch on Bobby questioning “what are we going to do….” Mike and Carol did the right thing having him own up to it himself, even though he failed to do just that.

      Liked by 1 person

  4. Yes there is a huge blooper in this episode. I recorded it on my phone the other night. After stormy comes over and him and Cindy walk into the kitchen. Cindy hands Alice the flowers and walks away. As she’s doing this she sticks her tongue out in disgust. Susan Olsen thought they were just rehearsing. Surprised this survived editing!

    I love this blog. I’m a massive lifelong die hard Brady Bunch fan. Thanks for posting.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Excellent review, as usual!

    A few thoughts:

    1) In the opening scene, Jan tells Cindy she still a child Cindy says “I’m not neither” and storms off… funny how TV children are always denying being a child. I could understand denying being a “baby” but not a “child”. When Jan told her she was a child, Cindy could have said “So are you!”

    2) Marcia then calls her a baby which was really uncalled for… Cindy’s old enough to sing in their group, right?

    3) Alice was great when she put all that goop on her face. Like the great Lucille Ball, Ann B. Davis was not afraid to do things that made her look silly. What a pro!

    4) I thought the same thing as you re: Cindy reading Hemingway…she got that far into the book and the first word she didn’t know was idiosyncrasy…lol I don’t think so…

    5) When Peter finds a gift for Cindy he bursts in through the front door yelling “CINDY!! CINDEEEEE!”… Carol should have smacked him.

    6) I always like how they writers divy up scenes for the kids that aren’t part of the main plot…Each of the other kids gets a scene finding cindy’s gifts (Did Cindy ever find one herself?). I guess to shorten things, Marcia and Jan were together when they found a gift, rather than doing a separate scene for each of them.

    7) I thought it was great to play an orchestra version of “A Time For Us” when Cindy comes down the stairs to meet Tommy for the first time.

    8) “Does he (Ernest Hemingway) go to our school?” lol, fantastic!

    9) Eric Shea, the boy who played Tommy was VERY good and very natural. I’m not sure if I remember this correctly, but I think I heard one time that he was slated to play Bobby’s part if a light-haired man was cast to play Mike Brady. Not sure if that’s true. I know he did audition and was one of the final candidates.

    10) Probably the only thing that really made no sense was this: After Mike lets Bobby back into the house at night, he and Carol inform Bobby that he is to tell Cindy the next morning about what he did. I find it hard to believe that Mike and Carol would not follow up with Bobby the next morning before the kids leave for school to make sure he did what he was supposed to do. But he apparently got out of the house without being questioned about it. And obviously, neither Mike nor Carol spoke to Cindy about it, although you would think they would have at least asked Cindy if she was OK after what happened.

    11) That was good when Bobby says “remember it’s a happy ending” LOL Carol says “not for you it isn’t”

    12) Bobby’s phone call… it does seem, in past episodes, that their home was close to a business area, as the kids are able to “go to the store” on short notice, and even right before dinnertime. A lot of towns have a main street where most businesses are concentrated, but there may be residential areas right behind the businesses. Phone booths were not usually found in residential areas, but in my town, for example, there was a 7-11 on one of the two main roads through town, and there was a residential area right across the street from the 7-11… a kid on the corner house was only a couple of hundred feet from a phone booth. So I guess it’s possible for Bobby to make a call in the evening and still get home in a matter of minutes.

    Susan Olsen was very good in this episode, she did a good job of pretending that she wants to be like her older sisters. including trying to weasel her way into a double date lol! The episode also showed a good side of Bobby. It’s understandable that he might not think ahead and realize what the consequences might be after what he did. He was just trying to make Cindy feel good about herself.

    This was a very enjoyable episode, especially for one involving the two youngest kids. And both were great in their roles in this episode. Lots of good humor in the episode as well. A lot of fun and very well done.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I’ve read that it was Eric Chase, who’d been a regular on “Here Come the Brides”, who was the other actor who’d won the part as actually the dark-haired Bobby Brady. Apparently Mike Lookinland, the blond Bobby, did so well auditioning as Bobby that he was chosen over Eric Chase and, because he had lighter hair, had to dye his hair in the early seasons.


  6. I don’t know. I wonder if what Bobby did was really really really that wrong. Making his sister feel special, making sure she is happy and then even setting up a fun play date to end it all. I suppose the deceit is the worst part of it all but when you saw how happy she was when he was about to tell her the truth, who could break the news to her? I think Bobby’s intentions were genuine and his heart was in the right place. Maybe that’s why the punishment is sorta left to the viewers imagination. I don’t think it was too severe and even if Cindy did find out now she would appreciate what Bobby did for her and that she has a new friend in Tommy.

    The only problems I have with the events at the third act of the episode. First we have a breakfast that is never shown after Bobby was supposed to tell Cindy the truth. Are we supposed to really believe that neither parent was at breakfast and didn’t make sure that Bobby told her the truth before they went to school? I am sure that Cindy would have still been talking about her meeting with the secret admirer to come that day, even if Bobby said he took care of it which would have had Carol or Mike note that it was just Bobby as he should have already told you. Just a weird bit of suspension of belief that has to be taken here with the omission of any breakfast scene that would have taken place. I suppose we can just assume the parents weren’t at breakfast due to Mike having to leave for work and Carol busy with other plans and left Alice to supervise everyone. Otherwise I wasn’t buying it. Even if Bobby said ‘he took care of it’ to the parents, even with her talking about it they would have realized he didn’t and would have interjected there. I guess that’s why they didn’t even bother to show breakfast as it can be left to your imagination why the parents didn’t get involved with Bobby telling her the truth then. Even Alice at the end of the episode didn’t realize it was Bobby all along as she is surprised by the situation. So that must have been some quiet breakfast that morning to say the least.

    More suspension of belief when the brothers didn’t care what Bobby’s horrible task he had to do was and shrug and walk out and the same of Cindy not caring what he had to tell her that was important. Seems a bit un child like to not want to hear about a secret or push someone to tell you even when they don’t want to. Even as an adult you don’t just say “I have something awful I have to do, how do you go about it?” and not have someone push you on finding out what this is you aren’t telling them about. If I was to answer “Just something awful” they wouldn’t just shrug and say OK and walk away. I wish people just shrugged as if they didn’t care. Just doesn’t happen.

    Also its amazing how much money Bobby has to be able to buy candy and fake jewelry and give away half dollars. One thing we learn from these episodes is the Brady Kids sure aren’t broke (unless they have to be for the story to work like when Jan broke the picture due to not wearing her glasses). They can buy all sorts of things when they need to and get to the stores in the city quite easily at that.

    I like the moments in Alice’s room where you see what she has to do to stop her aging while Cindy is worried about not aging enough. The fact that it turned out to be Bobby comes out of left field as he is hardly in the episode until the moment he ‘finds’ that second secret gift left for her. It actually had some funny moments too which was a nice touch. Cindy trying to set up a date for herself as she talks to Marcia’s boyfriend of the week there. Those same dead flowers continuing to be used throughout the episode was amusing as well. It was a fun episode and a good story line involving the two youngest Brady kids. Much better than the See Saw episode which was OK but not as much fun of a story as this one turns out to be.

    Liked by 2 people

  7. Re: the Yours Mine and Ours reference… Sherwood Schwartz came up with the idea of The Brady Bunch before Yours Mine and Ours was created and went into production. I believe he saw a small squib in the Los Angeles Times about the greater number of blended families in the U.S. in the 1960s and that inspired the idea for the Brady Bunch. Anyway the YM&O people threatened to sue Schwartz for copyright infringement until he produced documents showing he came up with the idea first.
    He never heard from the YM&O people after that. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

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