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Frank Miller On The Importance Of Wonder Woman
Frank Miller On The Importance Of Wonder Woman's Impact | PEN | People
Published: 2017/05/18
Channel: PeopleTV
Wonder Woman and Feminism: The Cultural Impact of Comic Books - That Sci-fi Show
Wonder Woman and Feminism: The Cultural Impact of Comic Books - That Sci-fi Show
Published: 2017/06/16
Channel: Fancy Teeth
Connie Nielsen on the Impact of Wonder Woman
Connie Nielsen on the Impact of Wonder Woman
Published: 2017/11/14
Channel: IGN
Lauren Cohan Raves About Wonder Woman
Lauren Cohan Raves About Wonder Woman
Published: 2017/06/19
Channel: Wochit Entertainment
Gal Gadot speak on U.N. Honorary Ambassador "Wonder Woman"
Gal Gadot speak on U.N. Honorary Ambassador "Wonder Woman"
Published: 2016/10/22
Channel: MyEleDayEverLove
A wonderful interview
A wonderful interview
Published: 2017/06/02
Channel: ABC10
Film Philes Podcast: Wonder Woman Review (Part 1/3)
Film Philes Podcast: Wonder Woman Review (Part 1/3)
Published: 2017/06/23
Channel: Film Philes
Is Wonder Woman a Feminist? (Professor Marston And The Wonder Women Review)
Is Wonder Woman a Feminist? (Professor Marston And The Wonder Women Review)
Published: 2017/10/16
Channel: Mariah Carr
Patty Jenkins Named A TIME Person Of The Year Runner-Up
Patty Jenkins Named A TIME Person Of The Year Runner-Up
Published: 2017/12/06
Channel: Wochit Entertainment
Benjamin Sisko: #1 Space Dad (Reply to Trekspertise) [Star Trek: Deep Space Nine] - That Sci-Fi Show
Benjamin Sisko: #1 Space Dad (Reply to Trekspertise) [Star Trek: Deep Space Nine] - That Sci-Fi Show
Published: 2017/06/21
Channel: Fancy Teeth
The Simpsons: Starting the Reference Revolution | NowThis Nerd
The Simpsons: Starting the Reference Revolution | NowThis Nerd
Published: 2017/09/27
Channel: NowThis Nerd
Professor Marston, Wonder Woman, Fetishes and Feminism?
Professor Marston, Wonder Woman, Fetishes and Feminism?
Published: 2017/07/19
Channel: GinnyWestt RantingNerdGirl
Amy Cuddy: 30 Seconds on Power Poses
Amy Cuddy: 30 Seconds on Power Poses
Published: 2014/06/17
Channel: NOVA's Secret Life of Scientists and Engineers
Star Trek: Discovery and CBS All Access Explained - That Sci-Fi Show
Star Trek: Discovery and CBS All Access Explained - That Sci-Fi Show
Published: 2017/06/27
Channel: Fancy Teeth
The Weird Origins of Wonder Woman [Wonder Woman Explained] - That Sci-fi Show
The Weird Origins of Wonder Woman [Wonder Woman Explained] - That Sci-fi Show
Published: 2017/06/09
Channel: Fancy Teeth
ROBODOC: THE CREATION OF ROBOCOP Official Trailer (2017) Paul Verhoeven Documentary Movie HD
ROBODOC: THE CREATION OF ROBOCOP Official Trailer (2017) Paul Verhoeven Documentary Movie HD
Published: 2017/07/18
Channel: JoBlo Movie Trailers
The Collapse of Feminism
The Collapse of Feminism
Published: 2017/06/11
Channel: Free Speech Advocate
How Order 66 Nearly Never Happened Featuring LoreReloaded [Star Wars] - That Sci-Fi Show
How Order 66 Nearly Never Happened Featuring LoreReloaded [Star Wars] - That Sci-Fi Show
Published: 2017/07/23
Channel: Fancy Teeth
Why The Black Panther Movie Is Important
Why The Black Panther Movie Is Important
Published: 2017/10/19
Channel: Niche Veraldi
The Upside to Cultural Appropriation -- Colin
The Upside to Cultural Appropriation -- Colin's Last Stand (Episode 8)
Published: 2017/04/27
Channel: Colin's Last Stand
What Are Samuel L. Jackson
What Are Samuel L. Jackson's Thoughts On Marvel Vs. DC?
Published: 2016/10/01
Channel: Wochit Entertainment
Spider-Man and Philosophy: Utilitarianism vs Deontology Featuring 3DIY [Spider-Man: Homecoming]
Spider-Man and Philosophy: Utilitarianism vs Deontology Featuring 3DIY [Spider-Man: Homecoming]
Published: 2017/07/10
Channel: Fancy Teeth
The Ugly Truth About Cultural Marxism | Faith Goldy and Stefan Molyneux
The Ugly Truth About Cultural Marxism | Faith Goldy and Stefan Molyneux
Published: 2017/07/01
Channel: Stefan Molyneux
Transformers Theory: Optimus Prime is the Villain [Transformers: The Last Knight]
Transformers Theory: Optimus Prime is the Villain [Transformers: The Last Knight]
Published: 2017/07/17
Channel: Fancy Teeth
Feminist Tea Party: Wonder Woman, North Carolina, Rape Kits
Feminist Tea Party: Wonder Woman, North Carolina, Rape Kits
Published: 2016/03/31
Channel: The Feminist Tea Party
ICP Asks UN Why It Named Wonder Woman An Ambassador, Not Only Ban But Gallach Must Go
ICP Asks UN Why It Named Wonder Woman An Ambassador, Not Only Ban But Gallach Must Go
Published: 2016/10/23
Channel: InnerCity Press
Donald Glover: Bridging the Gap
Donald Glover: Bridging the Gap
Published: 2017/04/26
Channel: Jump Shark Productions
More Than a Woman: Panel Discussion + Catalog Release
More Than a Woman: Panel Discussion + Catalog Release
Published: 2017/06/29
Channel: The Urban Institute for Contemporary Arts
Issue #39 - Wonder Buffy of the Wild
Issue #39 - Wonder Buffy of the Wild
Published: 2017/03/15
Channel: Geek Media Corps
Ep. 74 Harry Potter 101
Ep. 74 Harry Potter 101
Published: 2017/08/09
Channel: Geek 101 Podcast
Superheros, A Never Ending Battle
Superheros, A Never Ending Battle
Published: 2013/10/10
Channel: WHROTV
TAYLOR vs. TREADMILL
TAYLOR vs. TREADMILL
Published: 2016/04/01
Channel: Beats 1 Radio
My Hero Academia and Western Comics | The Mighty Otaku
My Hero Academia and Western Comics | The Mighty Otaku
Published: 2017/07/26
Channel: Popcorn Talk
2017 Trinity Distinguished Lecture: My Mother Gave Me This Big-Ass Name - A Black Scholar in the Mix
2017 Trinity Distinguished Lecture: My Mother Gave Me This Big-Ass Name - A Black Scholar in the Mix
Published: 2017/09/11
Channel: Duke University
Superheroes: A Never-Ending Battle (coming to PBS Oct. 15, 2013)
Superheroes: A Never-Ending Battle (coming to PBS Oct. 15, 2013)
Published: 2013/10/14
Channel: PBS
A History of Latinos in America: Their Impact on American Popular Culture (2000)
A History of Latinos in America: Their Impact on American Popular Culture (2000)
Published: 2015/03/21
Channel: The Film Archives
JJEEKS: Black Panther Trailer Thoughts
JJEEKS: Black Panther Trailer Thoughts
Published: 2017/06/17
Channel: Jordan Mitchell
WHYY - Superheroes sponsored locally by Brave New Worlds
WHYY - Superheroes sponsored locally by Brave New Worlds
Published: 2013/10/07
Channel: WHYYUnderwriting
Countdown to Infinite Crisis:  21 Action Comic #829, "End of Identity"
Countdown to Infinite Crisis: 21 Action Comic #829, "End of Identity"
Published: 2015/04/14
Channel: The Comic Book Realm
50 Most Powerful Superheroes ever: EW ranks the Top 10 - TECHNEWS
50 Most Powerful Superheroes ever: EW ranks the Top 10 - TECHNEWS
Published: 2016/11/15
Channel: TechNews
BREAKING STEREOTYPES – AIDA AL BUSAIDY
BREAKING STEREOTYPES – AIDA AL BUSAIDY
Published: 2016/11/26
Channel: The Uma Show
DR. YOSEF BEN JOCHANNAN: THE BLACK WOMAN IZ GOD
DR. YOSEF BEN JOCHANNAN: THE BLACK WOMAN IZ GOD
Published: 2014/02/16
Channel: Shen Pe Uts Taa-Neter
Countdown to Infinite Crisis Book 46: Superman 222
Countdown to Infinite Crisis Book 46: Superman 222
Published: 2014/02/22
Channel: The Comic Book Realm
BLM Woman Wants Free Houses From Evil White Men.
BLM Woman Wants Free Houses From Evil White Men.
Published: 2017/08/27
Channel: MGTOW Philosopher
Jeff Macauley "It Was Me"--The Lyrics of Norman Gimbel
Jeff Macauley "It Was Me"--The Lyrics of Norman Gimbel
Published: 2012/09/08
Channel: Jeff Macauley
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T2 Trainspotting movie review
Published: 2017/04/03
Channel: The Mother Flickers
Comic Book Documentary - The Impact of Comics in today
Comic Book Documentary - The Impact of Comics in today's society - March 2011
Published: 2017/03/11
Channel: Poole Vines
How and Why Do Older Brothers Influence Sexual Orientation in Men?
How and Why Do Older Brothers Influence Sexual Orientation in Men?
Published: 2013/11/19
Channel: WhomYouLove2012
Feminist Tea Party: Kim Kardashian Nudes, Matt McGorry, Cultural Appropriation, Queen Sugar
Feminist Tea Party: Kim Kardashian Nudes, Matt McGorry, Cultural Appropriation, Queen Sugar
Published: 2016/03/20
Channel: The Feminist Tea Party
DARNA - Soundtrack: Why? (Zsa Zsa Padilla)
DARNA - Soundtrack: Why? (Zsa Zsa Padilla)
Published: 2009/08/31
Channel: Bobbikins Reyes
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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Wonder Woman depicted as stricken by AIDS, in an awareness campaign

Wonder Woman is a character initially created for comic books in 1941, the medium in which she is still most prominently found to this day. As befitting an icon of her status, she has made appearances in other forms of media and has been referenced and meta-referenced beyond the scope of traditional superhero entertainment. For several years in the 1950s, the only three superheroes to have their own comic book were Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman.

The cultural impact of the character, once derided by psychologists and anti-comic book crusaders as an anti-male lesbian, has steadily increased over the years, having served as an iconic exemplar of the feminist movement[1] and a continuing symbol of female empowerment.

As such, she appears in numerous media, from cereal box covers and popular magazines to being referenced both directly and indirectly in film, animation and television programming. As a cultural icon, she is the subject of several homages and parodies in many forms of media.

In media[edit]

Wonder Woman's viewpoints and characteristics reflect those of her creator, William Moulton Marston, who was a strong supporter of feminist ideals and female empowerment:

In art[edit]

Wonder Woman is the subject of a 1978 - 1979 video art piece by Dara Birnbaum, Technology/Transformation: Wonder Woman. In this work she uses appropriated images of Wonder Woman to subvert the ideology and meaning embedded in the television series.[3] Author T.J. Demos writes, "(the) opening with a prolonged salvo of fiery explosions accompanied by the warning cry of a siren, Technology/Transformation: Wonder Woman is supercharged, action-packed, and visually riveting... throughout its nearly six minutes we see several scenes featuring the main character Diana Prince... in which she transforms into the famed superhero.".[4] The exhibit currently resides in New York's Museum of Modern Art.[5]

In theatre[edit]

Wonder Woman's origin, the invention of the lie detector and the unconventional troika marriage between Dr. Marston, Elizabeth Holloway Marston and Olive Byrne are interwoven in a 2014 production, Lasso of Truth.[6] The last act engages two current-day characters discussing what Wonder Woman means to them individually, reflecting on her influence on society in general.[7]

In film[edit]

Images of and references to Wonder Woman abound in film. The apparent first appearance of the character was in the 1969 film Midnight Cowboy wherein a little girl covers her face with a copy of DC Comics' Wonder Woman #178.[8] Later appearances have female (and male) characters of all ages appearing in Wonder Woman's costume or T-shirt representations of said costume. Wonder Woman entered the cultural lexicon, as characters were compared to Wonder Woman due to their athletic prowess, beauty and/or height.

Cobie Smulders performed the voice for Wonder Woman in 2014's The Lego Movie.

The first live action theatrical film featuring Wonder Woman was 2016's Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice.[9] The second was 2017's Wonder Woman.[9][10]

Professor Marston and the Wonder Women is a 2017 film about American psychologist William Moulton Marston, who created Wonder Woman. The film, directed and written by Angela Robinson, stars Luke Evans as Marston, Rebecca Hall as his legal wife Elizabeth and Bella Heathcote as Olive Byrne, their lover and the third member of their closed polyamorous triad. However, in an interview with Mark Walters, William Moulton Marston’s granddaughter Christie Marston stated that the film is historically inaccurate. She said that the creators of the film did not contact her family and that the “depiction of the family and Wonder Woman’s origins are made up”.[11] She also posted a statement on Twitter saying that "the film is not a true story. It is based on someone's imagination not in any way related to my family."[12] In another interview with Rob Salkowitz for Forbes, Marston argues against two aspects of the film. The first lies in the depiction of Elizabeth and Olive: “The relationship between Gram [Elizabeth Marston] and Dots [Olive Byrne] is wrong; they were as sisters, not lovers.” The second part revolves around the depiction of the origin of Wonder Woman, which has “William Moulton Marston presenting an idea for a female hero, and Elizabeth naysaying the idea, declaring that nobody would ever publish it.” Christie Marston states instead that when her grandfather was asked by his publisher to create a comic character, he “went home and discussed it with my grandmother. She said to go ahead and do it, but that it had to be a woman.”[13] Marston further elaborates on Elizabeth and Olive by stating that she spent a lot of time with her open-minded grandmother who never gave indication to her of a relationship with Olive. She also states that Elizabeth and Olive continued to share the responsibilities for bringing up the four children in the household after Marston's death because it was economically viable for both women.[13] Christie Marston repeated and elaborated upon these statements in an op-ed for The Hollywood Reporter.[14]

In literature and comics[edit]

In his book, Seduction of the Innocent, psychiatrist and anti-comic book crusader Fredric Wertham wrote that Wonder Woman had a bondage subtext to her character, a claim somewhat strengthened by the character's creator, William Moulton Marston having admitted as much. As well, Wertham also claimed Wonder Woman's strength and independence made her a lesbian, calling the "homosexual connotation of the Wonder Woman type of story is psychologically unmistakable",[15] and considered Wonder Woman to be "Lesbian counterpart of Batman" [15] Wertham notes in the Chapter "Those Wicked Men" in that Wonder Woman's sidekicks, students at the fictional, all-woman Holliday College are the 'Holliday girls,' i.e. the holiday girls, the gay party girls, the gay girls." The chapter title references a comic book story wherein another princess talks about "those wicked men".[15] "For boys", writes Wertham, "Wonder Woman is a frightening image. For girls she is a morbid ideal. Where Batman is anti-feminine, the attractive Wonder Woman and her counterparts are definitely anti-masculine."

This sentiment would be later echoed by other critics. Short story author and cultural historian Jim Harmon describes in his 1970 book, All in Color For a Dime how Wonder Woman would "exchange hugs and kisses of delight with the readily available Holliday Girls." Harmon adds, "It was a very sick scene."[16] This recollection by Harmon is disputed by comic book artist and writer, Trina Robbins. She notes that "although Wonder Woman is indeed seen hugging her friends and her mother in the pages of these comics (women do hug!), she doesn't kiss them. She's never even depicted kissing her "boyfriend," Steve Trevor!"

Robert Kanigher, who took over writing the comic in 1948 after the death of creator William Moulton Marston as well as later creating other female superheroines such as Black Canary, Lady Cop, Rose and Thorn and The Harlequin confided to Robbins in a telephone interview that the Amazons from her home, Paradise Island (where no men are permitted) were all lesbians.[16]

In periodicals[edit]

Wonder Woman featured on the first cover of Ms. magazine, July, 1972
Magazine covers form a collage of Wonder Woman on the cover of the 35th anniversary issue of Ms. magazine in 2007.

Gloria Steinem chose an image of Wonder Woman for the first cover of Ms. magazine in July, 1972, and again for the cover of the July–August 1997 issue. In the latter example, the retrospective issue depicts an illustrated version of the modernized version of Wonder Woman is reading a copy of the original Ms. magazine, its cover showing the Golden Age representation of the character. As well, magazine covers formed a collage of Wonder Woman on the cover of the 35th anniversary issue of Ms. magazine in 2007.

In television[edit]

Wonder Woman iconic nature has filtered into American television, references appearing in the form of impersonations, costume and character references. These abound in live programming such as The Big Bang Theory, Charmed, Frasier, Friends, and 30 Rock. As well, she is referred to often in animated programming, such as The Simpsons, Family Guy and Robot Chicken.

Prior to the more widely known Lynda Carter Wonder Woman series, a made-for-TV movie was broadcast in 1974, starring Cathy Lee Crosby as Wonder Woman, playing the character as a blond in a star-spangled red & blue costume which featured a skirt & tights rather than the comic costume. In the film, she uses her powers to thwart an international spy ring headed by Ricardo Montalban. Her invisible plane is mentioned in passing.

Lynda Carter, the actress who portrayed Wonder Woman in the series of the same name from 1975-1979, appeared on a 1976 televised Olivia Newton-John Special as the character wherein she deflects a bullet meant for Olivia. In 1980, Carter appeared in an episode of Jim Henson's television series The Muppet Show. Her performances were singing The Rubberband Man and Orange Colored Sky. During a skit, Miss Piggy becomes "Wonder Pig" in order to rescue her family from a giant-sized chicken. Carter continues to be identified with the character thirty years after the portrayals.

The Wendy Williams Show's host Wendy Williams often drinks from various Wonder Woman coffee mugs throughout the series (having the same initials of 'WW'). In 2010, when DC Comics revamped the character with a new costume, Wendy had a 10-minute segment discussing the change and explained why she didn't care for it.

At Backlash, in 2016 Nikki Bella was dressed like Wonder Woman.[17]

In activism[edit]

In women's culture and feminism[edit]

Feminist activist Gloria Steinem, who grew up reading Wonder Woman comics, was a key player in the restoration of Wonder Woman's powers and traditional costume, which were restored in issue #204 (January–February 1973).[18][19] Steinem, offended that the most famous female superhero had been depowered, had placed Wonder Woman (in costume) on the cover of the first issue of the American feminist magazine Ms. (1972) – Warner Communications, DC Comics' owner, was an investor – which also contained an appreciative essay about the character.[20][19][21]

Wonder Woman also appeared on the cover of the July–August 1997 issue of Ms. In the latter example, the retrospective issue depicts an illustrated version of the modernized version of Wonder Woman reading a copy of the original Ms. magazine, its cover showing the Golden Age representation of the character. As well, magazine covers formed a collage of Wonder Woman on the cover of the 35th anniversary issue of Ms. magazine in 2007.

Steinem once wrote:

"Wonder Woman's family of Amazons on Paradise Island, her band of college girls in America, and her efforts to save individual women are all welcome examples of women working together and caring about each other's welfare. The idea of such cooperation may not seem particularly revolutionary to the male reader. Men are routinely depicted as working well together, but women know how rare and therefore exhilarating the idea of sisterhood really is. Wonder Woman's mother, Queen Hippolyte, offers yet another welcome example to young girls in search of a strong identity. Queen Hippolyte founds nations, wages war to protect Paradise Island, and sends her daughter off to fight the forces of evil in the world... Wonder Woman symbolizes many of the values of the women's culture that feminists are now trying to introduce into the mainstream: strength and self-reliance for women; sisterhood and mutual support among women; peacefulness and esteem for human life; a diminishment both of "masculine" aggression and of the belief that violence is the only way of solving conflicts."[22]

On October 21, 2016, the United Nations named Wonder Woman a UN Honorary Ambassador for the Empowerment of Women and Girls in a ceremony attended by UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, Lynda Carter, and Gal Gadot.[23]

On October 26, 2017, Hillary Clinton was given the first Women's Media Center Wonder Woman Award.[24]

In health awareness campaigns[edit]

Wonder Woman's image—along with that of Superman—was used in an AIDS awareness campaign by French organization AIDES. Posters depicting Wonder Woman wasting away in a hospital bed and attached to an intravenous drip were exhibited on billboards and in French subways, demonstrating that no-one is beyond the reach of the disease. Concerned that the images could have an adverse impact on the public perception of the two superheroes, DC Comics demanded that AIDES withdraw the campaign.[25]

In academics[edit]

Scholarship[edit]

  • Sociologist Susan Hopkins in her text Girl Heroes, juxtaposes the image of Lynda Carter as Wonder Woman with Girl Power action heroines of the late 1990s.
  • Academic Angelo Iannella (Course Coordinator and Lecturer) began a research paper entitled "From Wonder Woman to Xena: Reframing Greek Mythology", which reveals the development and significance of the superheroine in speculative fiction. The article was first published in The Advertiser in South Australia on December 7, 2001. The research paper attracted interviews on radio as well as interstate conferences at Universities in Australia. This event was timed with Wonder Woman's 60th Anniversary who first appeared in 1941.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Crawford, Philip Charles. "An Enlightening Look at the Feminist Ideals that Informed This American Icon". School Library Journal. Retrieved 13 October 2011. 
  2. ^ Ley, PhD, David J. "Wonder Woman: Top or Bottom". Psychology Today. Women Who Stray: Notes on the History and Current Practice of Female Infidelity. Retrieved 13 October 2011. 
  3. ^ Margot Lovejoy, Digital Currents: Art in the Electronic Age, Routledge, 2004, p108. ISBN 0-415-30780-5
  4. ^ T.J. Demos, Dara Birnbaum, Technology/Transformation: Wonder Woman, MIT/Afterall Books, 2010, p1. ISBN 1-84638-066-9
  5. ^ moma.org.uk
  6. ^ "Lasso of Truth". Retrieved 24 March 2014. 
  7. ^ "'Lasso of Truth': The curious tale of Wonder Woman's creator". Retrieved 24 March 2014. 
  8. ^ "1969". Comics Sightings in TV and Film. Marvel Masterworks.com. Retrieved 13 October 2011. 
  9. ^ a b Sperling, Nicole (July 15, 2016). "Wonder Woman: Gal Gadot interview". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on June 22, 2017. Retrieved June 22, 2017. 
  10. ^ Nicole Sperling. "Wonder Woman: Gal Gadot, Robin Wright, Connie Nielsen first look". Ew.com. Retrieved 2017-10-27. 
  11. ^ Walters, Mark (October 17, 2017). "Interview: WONDER WOMAN creator Professor Marston's grandchild Christie on truth behind new film". bigfanboy.com. Retrieved October 15, 2017. 
  12. ^ Sobon, Nicole (October 17, 2017). "Wonder Woman Creator's Biopic Is 'Fiction,' According to Marston Family". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved October 14, 2017. 
  13. ^ a b Salkowitz, Rob (October 19, 2017). "'Wonder Women' Biopic Fails Lasso Of Truth Test, Says Creator's Granddaughter". Forbes. Retrieved October 16, 2017. 
  14. ^ Marston, Christie (October 20, 2017). "What 'Professor Marston' Misses About Wonder Woman's Origins (Guest Column)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 21, 2017. 
  15. ^ a b c Wertham, Frederic (1954). Seduction of the Innocent. New York: Rinehart & Company. pp. 192, 234–235. ISBN 1-59683-000-X. 
  16. ^ a b Robbins, Trina. "Wonder Woman: Lesbian or Dyke: Paradise as a Woman's Community". Papers. Girl-wonder.org. Retrieved 13 October 2011. 
  17. ^ Owens, Luke (September 12, 2016). "Nikki Bella and Alexa Bliss cosplay as Wonder Woman and Harley Quinn at WWE Backlash". Flickering Myth. 
  18. ^ By MAKERS Team (2016-08-19). "Here's What Feminist Activist Gloria Steinem Had to Say About Sexism in Politics". MAKERS. Retrieved 2017-10-27. 
  19. ^ a b McAvennie, Michael; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1970s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. Dorling Kindersley. p. 154. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. After nearly five years of Diana Prince's non-powered super-heroics, writer-editor Robert Kanigher and artist Don Heck restored Wonder Woman's ... well, wonder. 
  20. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-02-01. Retrieved 2015-11-04. 
  21. ^ Greenberger, Robert (2010). Wonder Woman: Amazon. Hero. Icon. Rizzoli Universe Promotional Books. p. 175. ISBN 0-7893-2416-4. Journalist and feminist Gloria Steinem ... was tapped in 1970 to write the introduction to Wonder Woman, a hardcover collection of older stories. Steinem later went on to edit Ms., with the first issue published in 1972, featuring the Amazon Princess on its cover. In both publications, the heroine's powerless condition during the 1970s was pilloried. A feminist backlash began to grow, demanding that Wonder Woman regain the powers and costume that put her on a par with the Man of Steel. 
  22. ^ Feitler, Introd. by Gloria Steinem. Interpretive essay by Phyllis Chesler. Designed by Bea (1972). Wonder Woman ([1st ed.] ed.). New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston. ISBN 9780030131813. 
  23. ^ Cave, Rob (October 10, 2016). "UNITED NATIONS TO NAME WONDER WOMAN HONORARY AMBASSADOR". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved October 21, 2016. 
  24. ^ Lindsay, Benjamin. "Read Hillary Clinton's Full Speech Accepting the Wonder Woman Award". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2017-10-27. 
  25. ^ DiPaolo, Marc (2011). War, Politics and Superheroes: Ethics and Propaganda In Comics and Film. McFarland & Company. p. 14. ISBN 9780786485796. 

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