Fighting alongside man in a war to end all wars, Diana will discover her full powers and her true destiny. It is a land of beauty and wonder, worth cherishing in every way. See more » Patty Jenkins' ' Wonder Woman' movie begins with a rocky, uneven start.
The shot momentarily changes to Steve and back to Diana, at which point the soldier vanishes. It gathers an affectionate sentimentality that sustains its potency even amidst the imposing explosive sequences that often triumph to take the audience's attention away from the oddly satisfying distraction, that is Gal Gadot.
There are these resonating anthems that remain ablaze throughout the film's 140-minute duration: love and peace, sacrifice and courage, and while it gets extremely preachy sometimes, the narrative rarely gets boring.
Part of the film's colossal allure is its heart--it never loses it, doesn't intend to, and it grows to more awe-inspiring forms as it reaches a resonating, albeit predictable, resolution.
It is ironic to think that Diana Prince isn't human, but appears to be the most one, when compared with her colleagues in the looming ' Justice League' film.
Diana, princess of the Amazons, trained to be an unconquerable warrior.
Raised on a sheltered island paradise, when a pilot crashes on their shores and tells of a massive conflict raging in the outside world, Diana leaves her home, convinced she can stop the threat.
In recent years, DC changed her background with the revelation that she is the daughter of Zeus and Hippolyta, jointly raised by her mother and her aunts Antiope and Menalippe.
In the 1980s artist George Perez gave her a muscular look and emphasized her Amazonian heritage.
In one spine-chilling moment within her breathtakingly choreographed fight sequence with Ares, Diana rises from a fall, and virtually carries out her meteoric ascent, a symbolic assumption of her superhero status.