Screenshot taken from Warner Bros. Pictures’ Official Trailer
Rating: 4.5/5 Stars
At her core, Wonder Woman has always represented so much of the feminist beliefs right from the time when her stories were firstly heard. Created in 1941, William Moulton Marston portrayed her as a kindhearted but audacious superhero who offers what no other person can give. She is basically presented as an imaginative power that favours the absolute desires of most women.
In comic adaptations, women can be so self-assured, funny, and even tough. Yet they rarely made any significant strides orchestrating their own destiny. In the film industry as a whole, hardly ever has there been any room for the fantasies of women in such a way as this. Despite the seeming difficulty of accommodating female characters into the mannish genres of superhero films, the relatively outmoded Israeli actress and model Gal Gadot is still able to hold her own and at the same time present herself as yet an uncommon superhuman character.
Even in times of social challenging situation, Wonder Woman tries so well to compose herself calmly with self-assured dignity. Whether charging into a nest of German sniper fire or bantering with Pine, she tries not to lose out on exhibiting the highly desired enthusiasm. Despite being so naïve, Gal Gadot (Diana) who is clearly the heroine of the story seems always poised to set an example for others to emulate. As part of her interest in saving people, she never hesitates to act selflessly and bravely at any point in time.
As part of her efforts to rise up to the challenge of playing Diana, Gadot has not only come up to showcase yet another pretty face but has also shown a sweet sense of naivety, as well as a ridiculously strong persona. In her quest to defeat the warmongering Ares, Wonder Woman explains how hyper-focus she is in saving humanity unlike other of her male DC fellows (Batman, Superman, and the rest)who were more or less broodingly conflicted about their roles or responsibilities in the universe.
Wonder Woman as it may is a remarkably diverse superhero story that seeks to present powerful messages about compassion, courage, and teamwork. Rather than her brutality in battle, artists basically treated her nature of kindness as the basis for understanding her. Both starring and directed by women, the movie obviously proves that women can be empathetic, loyal, and even fierce at the same time. Like her Amazon relatives and other talented stunt actors, Diana shines well in battles that are so surprisingly emotional.
“Wonder Woman” is a true representation of feminist ethos. Apart from being very buoyant, the movie is kindhearted and beautiful in so many ways that can make viewers so willing to see it again. No doubt, Jenkins and her collaborators have successes in transforming a seemingly impossible character to an inspiring icon.