These things originate in a psychic condition that has remained archaic and has not been remotely touched by Christianity. Jung From the ancient Sumerians, Minoans, Egyptians, and Greeks to the earliest Teutonic and Celtic tribes of the North, the Euro-pagan religions have had deep roots in the practice of Sejdr, shamanism many traces of which still survive even within the adopted cult of Christianity. The exact roots of Shamanism are unknown reaching back into Atlantean times.
If we confine ourselves to DC properties, we have had six feature length Superman movies and seven Batman movies have hit the big screen. We have even had a Green Lantern movie, awful though it was. But having a single movie revolving around the most iconic female superhero in the DC lineup is somehow too difficult to accomplish.
DC can give the go ahead to make a horribly putrid Catwoman movie, who isn't even a superhero, and yet remains the only female lead featured in a DC inspired move.
But no Wonder Woman. All the usual excuses have been made.
It is too hard to write a strong woman. Wonder Woman is too tricky of a character to get right for the big screen. There are no classic and beloved Wonder Woman stories to use as a template for the movie.
Wonder Woman has no iconic villains to provide the opposition. And so on and so forth. And all of these excuses are quite simply bovine excrement.
None of them hold up to even the slightest amount of examination. There is, to be blunt, no good reason why a Wonder Woman movie has not been made. Diana of Themyscira is an Amazon from a world in which the Greek gods and monsters are real.
Granted there are a couple of different iterations of the superheroine, from the current version who is just slightly less imposing than Superman, all the way to the completely non-superpowered secret agent from the s, but that shouldn't really be an impediment.
Almost no one other than serious comic book aficionados remembers the unpowered version of Diana, and most of them didn't really like that version anyway.
More to the point, the serious comic book aficionados make up a tiny fraction of your audience, so it doesn't really matter how many different ways Wonder Woman has been portrayed in the books.
Most people who go to the movie will accept whatever version of Wonder Woman is presented on the screen.
The likelihood is that the people you are marketing your movie to are probably mostly the people who grew up watching the various DC animated universe television shows and movies, which means that the version presented there is probably the version that will resonate with potential viewers the best.
As far as a villain goes, Wonder Woman is almost ready made for an epic movie length story. The problem with many superheroes is even if they themselves are, their villains aren't really hefty enough to move from the pages of the comic books to the big screen, which is possibly why so many superhero movies feature multiple villains.
Comic book villains are, essentially, disposable. They are intended to show up, cause trouble for a storyline that lasts for a run of issues, and then be defeated.
They may return later in another storyline, but you can't usually do multiple plots involving the same villain in one movie, so instead, you have two villains. But since Diana's background is essentially all of Greek mythology, you have your pick of Earth shattering villains to choose from without even going into the villains created specifically for the comic books.
You could build a movie around an epic clash involving the Olympian gods in modern society - in fact, one could almost take the animated Wonder Woman movie and simply translate it to live action and end up with a great movie.
You wouldn't even have to change the cast very much. Even if you went in a different direction, the fact remains that Diana is an Amazon princess with near godlike powers.An Essay Concerning Human Understanding / John Locke  An Essay on comedy and the uses of the comic spirit / George Meredith  An Essay on Criticism / Alexander Pope  An Essay on Man / Alexander Pope  An Essay on the Life and Writings of Thomas Nash / Edmund Gosse.
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