Like any good queen, I’m in the midst of binge-watching Netflix’s The Crown. Admittedly, I was almost done with the first season and somehow fell off in the middle of episode seven. Luckily, after much ballyhoo, I’m back on board and that was no mistake. Claire Foy gives an epic performance as a Queen Elizabeth who became queen at quite a young age. In the beginning, she’s afraid and justifiably so.
Self-esteem is defined as “confidence in one’s own worth or abilities; self-respect." Self-esteem is an important key to success and happiness that hopefully everyone’s parents imbue their children with when they are young.
Brian K. Vaughan is one of, if not my favorite comic book writers of all time. I believe I first discovered his work on Y: The Last Man, the seminal Vertigo series focusing on Yorick Brown as he faces being the sole survivor of the male species after a pandemic causes genocide of the male gender. I would then follow his work into his political thriller with acclaimed artist Tony Harris, Ex Machina, and then a memorable role on Ultimate X-Men and whatever else he may write. As someone more drawn to the art than the writing of comics, I’m more likely to follow an artist to their next project than a writer. But, in the case of Brian K. Vaughan, I’d read Ikea instruction manuals if they were written by him.
Hi, readers! After much anticipation, we finally have the Justice League movie. Now that I’ve had a hot minute to digest it, I’d like to share some of my thoughts, opinions, and (dare I say) suggestions for the franchise moving forward.
Hi, Wonder readers! Tomorrow is Thanksgiving, and we certainly do have a lot to be thankful for in the Wonder World! Justice League debuted as the number one movie over the weekend, and it should be no surprise that many are reporting that Gal Gadot’s Wonder Woman steals the show, and the best scenes are the ones with her in them. (Duh!) Further proof and a reminder to DC that Wonder Woman is their new cash cow and arguably the most important property in the entire DC Universe. And you better treat her right!
Wonder Woman Meets the Bionic Woman, published by DC Comics and Dynamite Entertainment, was one of the comics I was most looking forward to this past year - not to mention my entire life! When I was young, I worshiped Lynda Carter and Lindsay Wagner as Wonder Woman and the Bionic Woman, respectively. I had both dolls based on the characters and created many a team-up adventures on my own. Granted, the plots of those adventures would probably be a little too “out there” for a mainstream comic book. Luckily, we have the pros on this one.
Greetings, readers! I. Since I’ve been doing a few recurring stories on real-life Wonder Women, I’ve been dying for the chance to spotlight my baby sister. We’re very close. She’s funny, smart, beautiful, and somewhat of a fan girl. So, without further ado, here’s my chat with my sister Kelly.
Hi, readers! First of all, I’d like to give thanks to Jessica Tseang for inviting me to be on her Wonder Woman panel at Stan Lee’s Comic Con in Los Angeles this past weekend. And a shout-out to my fellow panelists for intelligent and engaging conversation on our favorite Amazon. Some of which I’ll be discussing in this week’s column.
Hey, Wonder Warriors! Just a quick note to let you know that I will be on a panel at Stan Lee’s L.A. Comic Con. The panel is called "Wonder Woman 2017: The Film That Started a New Generation," and it will take place on Saturday, October 28th, at 1 p.m. in Room 406AB. We’ll be discussing the effect of the Wonder Woman film. I hope to see you there! If not, I will fill you in on all of the details in next week’s Wonder Woman Wednesday.
Hey, guys! Welcome back to another exciting week of Wonder Woman Wednesday! This week, we’re going to talk about James Robinson’s long-anticipated story arc introducing the controversial brother of Wonder Woman, Jason.