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18. Wonder Woman 1984; movie review

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Title : 18. Wonder Woman 1984; movie review
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Cert 12A
151 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate threat, violence, scene of domestic abuse

Three years ago, I was gushing with praise for Wonder Woman and her welcome addition to the superhero stable.
She was ethical as well as superhuman and much effort was spent on developing her character rather than overwhelming her movie with special effects.
However, I did add that she was not Mrs W's bag because she has had her fill of the DC and Marvel films.
Ditto, this sequel on all counts. I was rather taken with it and Mrs W fell asleep.
Wonder Woman takes us back in time on two levels - for starters, it is set in 1984 and recalls the fashions of the era with aplomb.
But it also recalls a time when superhero movies were less about crash, bang, wallop and more about doing the right thing.
From its opening, when we see young Diana Prince (Lilly Aspell) denied victory because of cheating in her society's Games, it hammers home the point that winning isn't everything.
Gal Gadot returns as adult Diana for Patty Jenkins' movie which has the mantra of thinking of others before ourselves.
Her cover is as an expert at the Smithsonian Museum where one of her colleagues is the rather dowdy and insecure Barbara (Kristen Wiig).
The latter is asked to identify some artefacts, including a stone which is believed, by legend, to grant a wish to those who touch it.
Much against her better judgment Diana does just that and shortly afterwards her long-lost boyfriend Steve (Chris Pine) emerges.
Barbara is more ambitious and is so in awe of Diana that she simply asks to "be like her" unaware that her great powers will come her way as part of the package.
Meanwhile, a conman (Pedro Pascal) who is fronting get-rich-quick schemes on TV gets wind of the stone which he believes could finally give him his lucky break.
Wonder Woman 84 could easily have the sub-headline "Be Careful What You Wish For" because the reverberations of each one are devastating.
I rather liked this wholesome if obvious messaging and Diana's adherence to a code which means she tries to teach her adversaries a lesson rather than kill them.
Indeed, she attempts to see the best in everyone even when their behaviour makes that very tricky.
My criticisms of Wonder Woman 1984 surround its acting. Gadot looks great, with scarcely a tousled lock out of place but she barely changes expression throughout the film.
Pine only needs to sleepwalk through his part as her sidekick and Pascal is a very stereotypical villain.
Wiig is the only cast member who is challenged to show her range and I found her engaging both as the super-geek and super-villain.
Overall, though, I found Wonder Woman 1984 pleasing - possibly because I am not currently suffering superhero fatigue thanks to the long list of cinema postponements.

Reasons to watch: It's the first superhero movie in quite a while
Reasons to avoid: Fairly bland acting

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 7/10

Did you know? 
 Wonder Woman was created for DC Comics by William Moulton Marston (under the pseudonym Charles Moulton) and artist Harry G. Peter. She first appeared in a backup story in All Star Comics no. 8 (December 1941) before receiving fuller treatment in Sensation Comics no. 1 (January 1942) and Wonder Woman no. 1 (June 1942).

The final word. Patty Jenkins: "The interesting thing about Wonder Woman is that she is less about defeating a villain and more about confronting the betterment of mankind, so it’s almost like she really is a God who’s trying to engage with mankind and how we’re living our lives and make us better people. She’s less about fighting and she’s more about confronting a point of view." EW.com

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