Michael Fitzgerald Troy, Fanbase Press Contributor

Michael Fitzgerald Troy, Fanbase Press Contributor

Hola! Greetings, fellow Amazons! I hope you're ready. We have a real treat for you this week! An interview with Wonder Woman: Earth One artist Yanick Paquette. He graciously agreed to a phone interview with me last Friday while he cooked dinner. (I'm still kicking myself for not asking him what he was preparing.)

Okay, Wonder fans.  Admitedly, I gave a rather trite review of Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice in last week's Wonder Woman Wednesday column.  To be honest, I was kind of at a loss. I not only wanted to like the movie, I wanted to LOVE it. Sadly, I was a little disappointed.

After much anticipation, after a lifetime of wishing to seen Wonder Woman on the silver screen, after much hype and hoopla . . . here is my review of Batman V. Superman: Dawn of Justice:

Friday sees the release of the highly anticipated Zack Snyder-directed film Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice. Notably, the film will introduce Wonder Woman to DC's cinematic universe as portrayed by Gal Gadot.

Welcome, Wonder Warriors! We have a special treat this week. Christos and Ruth Fletcher Gage, writers of the Netflix hit series, Daredevil, and fresh off their fill-in on Wonder Woman '77, graciously agreed to answer a few questions for Wonder Woman Wednesday.

Yesterday was International Women's Day, but it's never to late to celebrate women in my book.

Who runs the world?! We all know the answer to that question is "girls" by now, and DC Comics' new Superhero Girls does well to further illustrate that point.

Greetings, fellow Amazons. Welcome to the 42nd installment of Wonder Woman Wednesday!

As you may or may not know - considering the seeming lack of hype - it's Black History Month. This being Wonder Woman Wednesday, you don't have to dig deep for a fitting Wonder Woman tie-in to the theme of Black History. You read that right.


"You want the truth? You can't handle the truth!" - Jack Nicholson, A Few Good Men

The line is oft repeated and classic cinema for sure, but does one take the time to ponder the parameters of said statement? Was this more telling than we believe? More prophetic than we care to admit? As a society, can we handle the truth?

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