#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Diana, princess of the Amazons, trained to be an unconquerable warrior. Raised on a sheltered island paradise, when a pilot crashes on their shores and tells of a massive conflict raging in the outside world, Diana leaves her home, convinced she can stop the threat. Fighting alongside man in a war to end all wars, Diana will discover her full powers and her true destiny.
Plot: An Amazon princess comes to the world of Man in the grips of the First World War to confront the forces of evil and bring an end to human conflict.
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|7.4/10 Votes: 613,321|
|7.3 Votes: 17026 Popularity: 77.035|
I like the portrayal of the Greek/Amazonian myth; the part where Chris Pine is naked; the part where Wonder Woman overturns the tank; and the post-battle dance scene with her and Steve Trevor, and that’s it.
This could be mistaken for a mediocre, melodramatic, cheesy TV movie. Visually, it’s less interesting than any of the other nu-DC fare; I never thought I’d miss Zach Snyder’s sensibility but I did in this flick. Storywise, it may be a step up from the rest of the DCEU, but it still barely rivals the worst of the Marvel movies. Gal Gadot can’t act, and Chris Pine couldn’t make the clunky dialogue sound not ridiculous.
Wonder Woman is tolerable. That’s more than can be said for the other nu-DC movies but it’s not a compliment.
**DC Hits A…Bunt. But compared to the strikeouts, a bunt seems impressive.**
Wonder Woman had some things working for it–things other comic book movies have faltered on. But it had a lot of things not working for it too. The result is an average median between what works and what doesn’t. While the film is spectacular within the struggling DCEU, as a stand alone film it’s mediocre at best.
Diana’s origin story–how she came to be and how she came to be a super hero was refreshing. It showcased the world of the Amazon warriors. It was unique in the often cookie-cutter super hero origin stories. Patty Jenkins did a good job of framing it, but I think the character’s origin story dating back to the comics has always been unique in comparison to other super heroes.
The result is that the first third or so of the movie is satisfying–despite dull performances from Gal Gadot and Chris Pine (who had zero chemistry as a couple). But once we leave the confines of the island and enter the real world, the movie becomes hit or miss. WWI (that’s right, WWI now, not WWII. The reason for the change in setting is never apparent) London is portrayed in a way that is almost a distraction. Yes, the world isn’t white washed; diversity is a thing–a wonderful thing at that. But DC’s version of Captain America’s Howling Commandos consist of an Arab and an American Indian. Diversity for diversity’s sake becomes distracting–especially when paired with a low-rent Simon Pegg whose soul function is being a deadly sniper who never fires his weapon (that’s helpful on a top-secret mission behind enemy lines).
It’s almost as if the movie telegraphs all of these unnecessary plot hiccups to remind you that this is a super hero film, and no matter how much the mortal humans fail, it will all be okay because the super hero will save the day.
The dialogue can be clichéd at times, and the final theme of the movie–one of love conquering all and the acknowledgement that, overall, mankind is good, is laughable in it’s amateur preachiness.
But what the film lacks in substance and script, it makes up for in the visuals. I found the action sequences to be great fun. Heavily stylized “Matrix-style” fight scenes seem right at home in a film about super hero Gods. The freeze frames worked too–as fight sequences froze in over-the-top super hero poses that harkened back to the source material’s comic book roots.
The final confrontation between Wonder Woman and Ares–while dragging on a little long–was well done, being one of the few super hero movie climaxes that delivered.
While aspects of the movie were so similar (Hell! Identical!) to Captain America: The First Avenger, I actually felt embarrassed for the filmmakers, I did come away thinking this was the movie Captain America should have been. It succeeded in places where Captain America failed miserably.
The movie is entertainment–pure, fun, pop-corn-gobbling entertainment. In that realm, it succeeds and succeeds well. But as a piece of cinematic art, it falls flat on its face with too many plot holes, script inconsistencies, clichés and mediocre acting. Wonder Woman will be an important movie for both the DCEU and the summer of 2017. But it lacks the magic and staying power of Nolan and Donner’s contributions to DC comics’ films.
Gal Gadot and agent, please don’t downvote my review
It is just that your acting is shaky. It was a pretty boring movie and the ending was nonsense but a little forced because bringing back this franchise demands three movies and two sequels and they had to do this for money I suppose. It just didn’t make sense and how literally everyone in the world did not find this land in seconds. Also can you look at the Wonder Woman comic books and respect those just a little?
It’s taken decades to happen, before, Lynda Carter was the only incarnation that comes to everyone’s mind, but now, finally, the DC Comics creation hit the big screen in this highly anticipated solo movie, directed by Patty Jenkins (Monster). Basically, on the hidden island of Themyscira, is the home to the Amazon race of warrior women, created by the gods of Mount Olympus, to protect humankind against the god of war Ares. In the distant past, Ares slew his fellow gods, until his mortally wounded his father Zeus struck him down, before succumbing to his injuries, Zeus left the Amazons a weapon capable of killing his renegade son: the “Godkiller”. Diana (Gal Gadot) was born and raised on Themuscira, but she was forbidden from training as a warrior, but defied her mother Queen Hippolyta (Connie Nielsen), training in secret with her aunt General Antiope (Robin Wright), they are eventually discovered, but Antiope convinces her sister to allow the training to continue. One day, off the coast of the island, a plane crashes into the sea, Diana rescues American pilot Captain Steve Trevor (Chris Pine), soon after the island is invaded by German soldiers, the Amazons engage and kill the invaders, but Antiope dies from a bullet shot. Interrogated with the Lasso of Truth, Steve reveals that he is a spy working to stop the great war, i.e. World War I, and he has stolen a notebook belonging to Spanish chief chemist Isabel Maru aka “Doctor Poison” (Elena Anaya), working under the orders of General Erich Ludendorff (Danny Huston) to create a deadly form of gas. Diana believes that Ares is responsible for the war, she arms herself with the ceremonial sword, which she believes to be the “Godkiller”, Diana is unaware it is actually her that is the great weapon, she is also given a strong armour, and leaves Themyscira with Steve to find and destroy Ares. Diana and Steve arrive in London, they deliver Maru’s notebook to Steve’s superiors, including Sir Patrick Morgan (David Thewlis), who is attempting a negotiation with Germany for a formal agreement to end the war, Diana translates the notebook, it reveals the Germans plan to release the deadly gas at the war front. Steve is forbidden by his commanders to act, but with secret funding from Sir Patrick, he recruits spy Sameer (Saïd Taghmaoui), marksman Charlie (Trainspotting’s Ewen Bremner), and smuggler The Chief (Eugene Brave Rock) to help him and Diana infiltrate enemy lines and prevent the gas from being released. The team reach the Western Front in Belgium, enemy machine guns stop them from crossing No Man’s Land, but Diana pushes alone through the battlefield to the village of Veld, the Allied forces rally with behind her, the team celebrate with a group photograph, and it is implied, after a kiss, that Diana and Steve spend the night together. The team learn of a gala being held at German High Command, Steve infiltrates the party, intending to locate the new mustard gas and destroy it, but Diana believes Ludendorff is Ares and killing him will end the war, Steve stops her to avoid blowing their cover and jeopardising the mission. The gas is released on Veld, killing all of its inhabitants, Diana blames Steve for intervening, and pursues Ludendorff to a military base where the gas is being loaded into a bomber bound for London, Diana fights and kills the general, who was using another of Dr. Maru’s gases to become physically enhanced, but she is dejected when his death does not stop the war. Sir Patrick appears, he reveals that he is actually Ares, although he has subtly given the humans the ideas and inspirations, it is ultimately the decision of humankind to cause war and violence. Ares destroys the ceremonial sword, and reveals to Diana that she is the “Godkiller”, she is the daughter of Zeus and Hippolyta, and therefore Ares’ half-sister, he attempts to convince Diana that humanity is inherently corrupt, and that she should help him restore paradise on Earth and destroy humankind. Diana and Ares battle, while Steve and his team destroy Dr. Maru’s laboratory, Steve sacrifices himself by piloting the bomber carrying the gas, taking it to a safe altitude, stopping it reaching its destination, and exploding in the sky, Ares tries to influence Diana through her rage to kill the helpless Dr. Maru. But Diana’s memories of Steve inspire her that humans have good within them, she spares Maru out of mercy, and is able to overpower and destroy Ares, in the end the team return to London, the nation celebrate the end of the war. Finally, in the present, Diana Prince has not aged, she is a curator for the Louvre’s Department of Antiquities, she receives a message from Bruce Wayne, containing the group photo, she is reaffirmed of her mission to protect all life, as Wonder Woman. Also starring Lucy Davis as Etta Candy, Florence Kasumba as Senator Acantha, Eleanor Matsuura as Epione, Lilly Aspell as Diana aged 8, Ann Ogbomo as Philippus, James Cosmo as Field Marshall Haig, Martin Bishop as Kaiser Wilhelm II and Rainer Bock as Von Hindenberg. Gadot was one of the only good points worth mentioning from the atrocity that was Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice, she proves perfect casting as the beautiful warrior princess with ferocious principles, and there is great support from Pine, Thewlis, Huston and Wright. This fourth entry in the DC Extended Universe, following three movies with mixed results, works well as an origins story for the Amazonian superwoman, with plenty of punch and personality, with a good message of feminism, and a stirring insight into all elements of warfare, with a terrifically crafted script and plenty of exciting special effects, ladened fight sequences, this will not disappoint, a most entertaining superhero action. Very good!
Original Language en
Runtime 2 hr 21 min (141 min)
Genre Action, Adventure, Fantasy
Director Patty Jenkins
Writer Allan Heinberg, Zack Snyder, Jason Fuchs
Actors Gal Gadot, Chris Pine, Robin Wright
Country United States, United Kingdom
Awards 28 wins & 72 nominations
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix Dolby Atmos, 12-Track Digital Sound, Sonics-DDP, Dolby Surround 7.1, IMAX 6-Track, Auro 11.1, DTS (DTS: X), SDDS
Aspect Ratio 2.20 : 1 (70 mm prints), 2.39 : 1
Camera Arri Alexa 65, Arri Prime 65 Lenses (some scenes), Arri Alexa Mini, Panavision Primo Lenses (some scenes), Arri Alexa SXT, Panavision Primo Lenses (some scenes), Arriflex 235, Panavision Primo Lenses, Arriflex 435, Panavision Primo Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Millennium XL2, Panavision Primo Lenses, Phantom Flex4K, Panavision Primo Lenses (some scenes)
Laboratory Company 3, Los Angeles (CA), USA (digital intermediate), FotoKem Laboratory, Burbank (CA), USA (prints), i-Dailies, London, UK (dailies)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision3 50D 5203, Vision3 250D 5207, Vision3 500T 5219), CFast 2.0, CineMag, Codex
Cinematographic Process ARRIRAW (3.4K) (6.5K) (source format) (some scenes), Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Dolby Vision, Phantom RAW (4K) (source format) (high-speed shots) (some scenes), ProRes 4:4:4 XQ (4K) (source format) (some scenes), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic) (Kodak Vision 2383), 70 mm (blow-up) (Kodak Vision 2383), D-Cinema (also 3-D version)