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Wonder Woman 1984 (stylized on-screen and often abbreviated as WW84) is a 2020 American superhero film based on the DC Comics character Wonder Woman. It is the sequel to 2017's Wonder Woman and the ninth installment in the DC Extended Universe (DCEU). The film is directed by Patty Jenkins from a script she wrote with Geoff Johns and Dave Callaham, based on a story by Johns and Jenkins. Gal Gadot stars as Diana Prince / Wonder Woman, alongside Chris Pine, Kristen Wiig, Pedro Pascal, Robin Wright, and Connie Nielsen. Set in 1984 during the Cold War, the film follows Diana and her past love Steve Trevor as they face off against Max Lord and Cheetah.

Discussion of a sequel began shortly after the release of the first film in June 2017 and the decision to proceed was confirmed the following month. Principal photography began on June 13, 2018, with filming taking place at Warner Bros. Studios, Leavesden in England, as well as the District of Columbia and Northern Virginia in the United States, London and Duxford in England, Tenerife and Fuerteventura in the Canary Islands, and Almería in Andalusia, Spain. Production wrapped on December 22, 2018, after a six-month shoot, with additional filming in July 2019.

Wonder Woman 1984 premiered on December 15, 2020, via the DC FanDome virtual platform. It was theatrically released in the United States by Warner Bros. Pictures on December 25, 2020, and also made available to be streamed digitally on HBO Max for a month before it going to premium video on demand. In international markets that do not have HBO Max, the film was theatrically released on December 16, 2020. It received mixed reviews from critics, who praised its "escapist qualities" and Jenkins' take on the 1980s, but found it "overindulgent or cliché". The film has grossed $157 million worldwide, and became the most-watched straight-to-streaming title of 2020.


A young Diana Prince participates in an athletic event on Themyscira against older Amazons. After falling from her horse, Diana takes a shortcut and remounts, but misses a checkpoint. Antiope removes her from the competition, explaining anything worthwhile must be obtained honestly.

In 1984, Diana works at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. while secretly performing heroic deeds as Wonder Woman. New museum employee Barbara Ann Minerva, a shy, mousy geologist and crypto-zoologist, is barely noticed by her co-workers. Barbara soon comes to envy Diana. Later, the FBI asks the museum to identify stolen antiquities from a robbery that Wonder Woman recently foiled. Barbara and Diana notice one item, later identified as the Dreamstone, contains a Latin inscription claiming to grant the holder one wish.

Barbara wishes to become like Diana, but acquires the same superpowers, while Diana unknowingly wishes for her deceased lover Steve Trevor to be alive, resurrecting him in another man's body; the two are reunited at a Smithsonian gala. Failing businessman Maxwell "Max Lord" Lorenzano tricks Barbara and steals the Dreamstone, hoping to use its power to save his bankrupt oil company. He wishes to "become" the stone and gains its wish-granting powers, becoming a wealthy and powerful figure who creates chaos and destruction as his powers trigger worldwide instability.

Barbara, Diana, and Steve discover that the Dreamstone was created by Dolos/Mendacius, the god of lies, treachery, deception, and mischief, also known as Duke of Deception. It grants a user's wish while exacting a toll unless they renounce the wish or destroy the stone. Although Diana's power and Barbara's humanity diminish, both are unwilling to renounce their wishes. Learning from the U.S. President of a satellite system that broadcasts signals globally, Max, whose powers are causing his body to deteriorate, plans to globally grant wishes to steal strength and life force from the viewers and regain his health. Diana and Steve confront him at the White House, but Barbara, now aligned with Max, defeats Diana, escaping with Max on Marine One. Steve convinces Diana to renounce her wish and let him go, restoring her strength and gaining an ability to fly.

Donning the armor of Amazon warrior Asteria, Diana flies to the satellite headquarters and again battles Barbara, who has transformed into a cheetah-like creature after wishing to become an apex predator. Following a brutal match, Diana tackles Barbara into a lake and electrocutes her, then pulls her out. She confronts Max and uses her Lasso of Truth to communicate with the world through him, convincing everyone to renounce their wishes (causing Barbara to revert to normal), then shows Max visions of his own unhappy childhood and of his son, Alistair, who is frantically searching for his father amid the chaos. Max renounces his wish and reunites with Alistair. Some time later, Diana meets the man whose body Steve possessed. Meanwhile, Asteria is revealed to be secretly living among humans.


File:Gal Gadot at the 2018 Comic-Con International 2 (cropped).jpg

Gal Gadot both starred in and produced the film.

  • Gal Gadot as Diana Prince / Wonder Woman:
    An immortal demigoddess, Amazon princess and warrior. Diana is the daughter of Hippolyta, the Amazonian queen of Themyscira, and Zeus, the king of the Olympian Gods.[6] Gadot spoke about the character's evolution, saying in the first film "[Diana] really is a fish out of water, coming from Themyscira into man's world and learning about the complexities of human life, really. In Wonder Woman 1984, she's been around. She's wiser and she's more mature. She's guarded and lost all of her friends throughout the years. But she's still doing the right thing, yet she is different from when we last saw her."[7] Gadot added, "In the first movie, we really explored the journey of the coming-of-age, of how Diana Prince became Wonder Woman, and owned her full strengths and powers."[7]
    • Lilly Aspell reprises her role as young Diana from the 2017 film.
  • Chris Pine as Steve Trevor: An American pilot and spy from World War I and the love interest of Diana, who had died during the events of the first film. Apparently, he was brought back to life when Diana unknowingly made a wish on the Dreamstone and his soul possesses another man (portrayed by Kristoffer Polaha in the mirror reflections, but only Diana can see his face).[8]
  • Kristen Wiig as Barbara Minerva / Cheetah:
    A highly insecure geologist and gemologist who befriends Diana before becoming imbued with mystical abilities that gradually transform her into an apex predator-like superhuman. She allies herself with Lord to fight Diana.[9][10][11]
  • Pedro Pascal as Maxwell "Max Lord" Lorenzano:
    A struggling yet charismatic businessman, famous for TV infomercials, and the founder of Black Gold Cooperative.[12][13] After spending the majority of his life searching for the mythical Dreamstone, Lord acquires it after manipulating Minerva. Lord uses it for personal gain and power, and he absorbs its gifts after wishing to become the living form of the stone. Director Patty Jenkins has stated Pascal's performance as Lord was inspired by Gordon Gekko from Oliver Stone's Wall Street and by Gene Hackman's portrayal of Lex Luthor in Richard Donner's 1978 Superman film, with Jenkins describing Lord as "a villain with potential to be dangerous and scary".[14]
    • Lambro Demetriou and Jonny Barry appear as young Maxwell "Max Lord" Lorenzano at ages 8 and 15, respectively.
  • Robin Wright as Antiope: Hippolyta's sister, general of the Amazon army and Diana's aunt.[15]
  • Connie Nielsen as Hippolyta: The queen of Themyscira and Diana's mother.[15]

Additionally, Lucian Perez appears as Alistair, Maxwell's son from his divorce; Amr Waked appears as Emir Said Bin Abydos, the ruler of oil-rich Bialya;[16] Kristoffer Polaha appears as the man whose body Steve inhabits (credited as "Handsome Man");[17] Natasha Rothwell appears as Carol, Barbara's boss at the Smithsonian;[18] Ravi Patel appears as Baba Jide, a man who keeps documents of the Dreamstone's history; Gabriella Wilde appears as Raquel, Maxwell's assistant;[19] Oliver Cotton appears as Simon Stagg, Maxwell's corporate investor; Kelvin Yu and Asim Chaudhry briefly appear as Barbara's colleagues at the Smithsonian, Stuart Milligan appears as the President of the United States;[20][21] Patrick Lyster as General Petersen, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff (credited as "CJCS (Oval Office)");[22][23] and Constantine Gregory as Russian General.[24]

Lynda Carter, who played the titular heroine in the 1970s television series, makes a cameo appearance midway through the film credits as Asteria, a legendary Amazon warrior who anciently possessed the powerful winged suit of armor.[25][26] Matt Costello[lower-alpha 1] from Still Game cameos as a cab driver.[27] Gadot's husband, Yaron Versano, and their two daughters, Alma and Maya, make brief appearances near the end of the film.[28]



The director of the first film, Patty Jenkins, who initially signed for only one film, had expressed interest in returning to direct the sequel.[29][30] In June 2017, during an interview with Variety, comic book writer Geoff Johns revealed that he and Jenkins had started writing the treatment for a Wonder Woman sequel and that he had a "cool idea for the second one".[31][32] While speaking in a Q&A at a Women in Film screening of the film, Jenkins stated she would indeed direct the sequel.[33] Jenkins later clarified that "it wasn't a confirmation. Just talking about ideas and hopes."[34]

On July 22, 2017, at San Diego Comic-Con, the studio officially announced a sequel would be produced, with Jenkins returning as director; its title was listed as Wonder Woman 2.[35][36] In September 2017, it was officially confirmed that Jenkins would be directing the sequel.[37] On September 13, 2017, it was reported that The Expendables writer David Callaham would join the film to co-write the script with Jenkins and Johns, who had already been working on it for several months.[38]

On February 28, 2018, it was reported that the film would be shot with IMAX film cameras in select action sequences.[39] By late May 2018, long-time DCEU producer Zack Snyder confirmed on social media platform Vero that he, along with his wife Deborah Snyder, would serve as producers on the Wonder Woman sequel.[40] On June 13, 2018, the title of the film was announced to be Wonder Woman 1984.[8] A source close to Jenkins described it as a stand-alone film "in the same way that Indiana Jones or [James] Bond films are, instead of one continuous story that requires many installments."[41]


Pre-production officially began by early December 2017 in the United Kingdom.[42] That same month, director Patty Jenkins stated that the film would be another great love story.[43] In April 2018, the film was confirmed to be set in the 1980s.[44] In May, production designer Aline Bonetto (Amélie, Wonder Woman) was announced to be returning for the sequel, as well as Academy Award winner Lindy Hemming, also returning as costume designer.[45][46]


In September 2017, Gal Gadot was confirmed to return as the title character.[47] On February 28, 2018, it was reported that Kristen Wiig was in talks with the studio to play Cheetah, the main villain of the film,[9] with director Patty Jenkins confirming her casting the next month.[10] By March 28, Pedro Pascal, who played Ed Indelicato in the pilot of the canceled 2011 Wonder Woman television adaptation, was cast in an undisclosed key role, later revealed to be Maxwell Lord.[12][48] On June 13, Jenkins confirmed the return of Chris Pine as Steve Trevor via Twitter.[49] On July 24, 2018, Natasha Rothwell was announced to be cast in an undisclosed role.[18] A few days later, on July 27, Ravi Patel and Gabriella Wilde also joined the film, with their roles being kept under wraps as well.[19] By late August, Connie Nielsen and Robin Wright were confirmed to reprise their roles as Hippolyta and Antiope in a flashback sequence.[15] In November 2018, Kristoffer Polaha revealed that he has a role in the film.[50]


File:Rodaje de Wonder Woman 1984.jpg

Filming of Wonder Woman 1984 in front of the Alcazaba of Almería in Almería, Spain

Principal photography began on June 13, 2018, under the working title Magic Hour.[51] Filming took place at Warner Bros. Studios, Leavesden in England,[52] and at a number of locations around the District of Columbia and Northern Virginia in the United States, including the Landmark Mall in Alexandria, Virginia, and Georgetown during June and July 2018,[53][54][55] with scenes shot in Alexandria from June 18 through July 14.[56] Filming occurred outside the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., during mid-June.[Citation needed] Other filming locations around D.C. included the Penn Quarter neighborhood, McPherson Square, the DAR Constitution Hall near the White House, the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden (Smithsonian), and the Lincoln Memorial.[57][58][59] By mid-July, production in the United States was completed and moved to England.[60] In August, filming on location took place in several places around London, including St. Andrew's Place, Regent's Park and the Royal College of Physicians.[61][62] Between September and October 2018, production also took place at Almería, in Andalusia, southern Spain,[63][64] as well as Fuerteventura and Tenerife in the Canary Islands.[65][66] From September 5 to 11, filming occurred at the Alcazaba of Almería fortified complex and the Wall of Jayran in Almería.[67] Production moved to Fuerteventura from September 13 through September 26, with the Corralejo Dunes National Park, Parque Holandés, El Jablito, La Oliva and the Jandía Natural Park as filming locations.[68][69] Filming in Tenerife began during the last week of September, lasting two weeks at various different locations on the island.[70][71]

Production went back to England in October, with shooting on location taking place at the Imperial War Museum in Duxford, Hyde Park and the Savoy Hotel in Central London, and Torrington Square, adjacent to Birkbeck, University of London.[Citation needed] By mid-November 2018, Pedro Pascal finished filming his scenes.[72] Principal photography finished on December 22, 2018, after a six-month shoot.[73][74] Additional photography and reshoots began on July 28, 2019, in London at Warner Bros. Studios,[75] and was completed the following month.[76]

It was the first film to sign-up to the Producers Guild of America guidelines on how to deal with incidents of sexual harassment on set.[77]


Richard Pearson served as the editor for Wonder Woman 1984.[51] John Moffatt (Harry Potter and Life) served as the overall visual effects supervisor for the film.[78][79] Double Negative (DNEG), Framestore and Method Studios provided the visual effects for the film.[80][81][82] Alexis Wajsbrot served as the visual effects supervisor for Framestore.[83][84] In December 2019, Jenkins revealed work on the film was completed five months in advance of the original release date.[85]


In August 2018, Hans Zimmer was announced as the composer for Wonder Woman 1984, replacing Rupert Gregson-Williams who scored the first film. Zimmer previously scored Man of Steel and Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, the first and second films in the DC Extended Universe, and the latter which also featured Wonder Woman.[86] The first track from the score, "Themyscira", was released as part of DC FanDome 2020.[87] Another track, "Open Road", was released on December 10, 2020, as part of the "Week of Wonder" social media promotion leading up to the film's release.[88]

The album was released on December 16, 2020, by WaterTower Music.[89]

Other music featured in the film according to the closing credits include "Welcome to the Pleasuredome" by Frankie Goes to Hollywood, "Voi Che Sapete" by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, "Adagio in D Minor"[90] by John Murphy, "M.E."[91] by Gary Numan, "Rio" by Duran Duran and "I Won't Leave You" by Clinton Shorter from the 2014 film Pompeii.[92]



Wonder Woman 1984 was theatrically released by Warner Bros. Pictures in a handful of international markets starting on December 16, 2020,[93] and was theatrically released in the United States and Canada on December 25 in Dolby Cinema and IMAX while streaming on HBO Max in the United States and via premium video-on-demand in Canada the same day.[94][95][96] IMAX theaters will show a version of the movie with a taller aspect ratio during select scenes.[97] The film will be released theatrically in additional markets through January 28, 2021.[93]

It was originally announced for release on December 13, 2019,[98] before being moved up to November 1, 2019,[99] then it was delayed to June 5, 2020.[100] On March 24, 2020, with theatres closed for an uncertain period of time due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the film was delayed to August 14, 2020, taking the release date of Malignant.[101] In June 2020, another delay saw the film's release pushed to October 2, 2020,[102][96] before it was delayed further to the Christmas date.[95]

Later, Variety reported the film would be keeping its Christmas release date in theaters, while the film would also premiere digitally on HBO Max in the United States the same day, with the film being available at no extra cost to subscribers, after a staggered theatrical release schedule in most international markets that do not have HBO Max starting on December 16,[103] including Greece, South Africa, and the United Kingdom.[93] Shortly after, Deadline Hollywood reported that in order to get exhibitors on board with the day-and-date HBO Max release, Warner Bros. agreed to take a lower cut of the rental revenue than it usually does with a tentpole release, as well as to pull the film from HBO Max after a month so that the second month of the film's run would be exclusive to theaters.[104] The site also said industry analysts had estimated the film's break-even point at $500 million and that it was expected to lose money for the studio.[105] Adam Aron, CEO of US theater chain AMC Theatres, supported the simultaneous release strategy, stating, "Given that atypical circumstances call for atypical economic relationships between studios and theaters, and atypical windows and releasing strategies, AMC is fully onboard for Warner Brothers' announcement."[106]

The film's simultaneous release strategy led to Warner Bros. announcing on December 3, 2020, that its entire slate of 2021 films would be given the same release strategy.[107] This led to many filmmakers, production companies and theater chains (who were not informed and consulted with over the move) to voice their disappointment and displeasure over the move, especially in regards to the special treatment given to the cast and filmmakers of Wonder Woman 1984 that was not given to the other filmmakers and actors with their 2021 films.[108] Despite being paid her bonus by Warner Bros. as a result of the move, Patty Jenkins herself expressed both worry and optimism over the move's impact on the future of theaters and moviegoing.[109]

On December 19, 2020, Warner Bros. confirmed a premium VOD release in the UK as a 48-hour rental for January 13, 2021, due to the lockdown and closure of theaters in response to COVID-19 surges in the UK.[110]

Home media[]

WW84 is scheduled to be released on Digital HD on March 9, 2021. Its DVD, Blu-ray, and 4K Ultra HD release will be followed on March 23 by Warner Bros. Home Entertainment.


File:Patty Jenkins, Chris Pine & Gal Gadot at the 2018 Comic-Con International 3.jpg

Patty Jenkins, Chris Pine, and Gal Gadot promoting Wonder Woman 1984 at the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con

On June 22, 2018, it was reported that Gal Gadot would be attending the Warner Bros. DC presentation at the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con (SDCC), and some footage from the film would be shown to promote it.[111] Director Patty Jenkins and actors Gadot and Pine attended the Wonder Woman 1984 panel at SDCC on July 21, 2018, where a short clip of the film was shown.[112] New footage was shown during CinemaCon 2019 in Las Vegas, Nevada, with a first look at Kristen Wiig in the film.[113] In June 2019, Warner Bros. screened an extended look to European exhibitors at CineEurope in Barcelona, Spain.[114]

A teaser poster debuted on June 5, 2019, one year ahead of the film's then-scheduled release date.[115] In October 2019, it was announced that the film's first trailer would debut during Comic Con Experience CCXP 2019 on December 8, with Gadot and Jenkins attending the event in São Paulo, Brazil.[116] By the end of the month, WarnerMedia Entertainment debuted new footage from the film during the HBO Max presentation to the press.[117] The first trailer debuted on December 8 at the 2019 Comic Con Experience (CCXP), with the show being livestreamed on Twitter around the world in real time.[118] It used the Sebastian Böhm's instrumental remix of "Blue Monday" by New Order.[119] The same day, character posters for Wonder Woman, Maxwell Lord, Barbara Ann Minerva and Steve Trevor were released.[120] In August 2020, the film's second trailer was released during DC FanDome.[121]

The second trailer was "re-released" in November 2020 once the film's simultaneous theatrical and streaming debut was confirmed.[122] Later that month, a new international poster was released, along with confirmation the film would have a presence at Brazil's Comic Con event CCXP 2020 on December 6.[123] A one-minute final trailer was released during the convention.[124]

Wonder Woman 1984 premiered on December 15, 2020, in a fan-first event, via the DC FanDome virtual platform. The "Virtual World Premiere" included the participation of director Jenkins, stars Gadot, Pine, Wiig and Pascal, and a performance from the film's composer Zimmer.[125] The opening scene of the film was released during the event.[126]

The week prior to its domestic launch, the studio spent $17 million on television ads promoting the film.[127]


Audience viewership[]

Following its opening weekend, Warner Bros. announced that HBO Max saw total viewing hours on the film's first day more than triple in comparison to a typical day in the previous month.[128] Several days later, Screen Engine reported that 23% of viewers had subscribed to HBO Max in order to watch the film. The company also said that Wonder Woman 1984 was already the most-watched straight-to-streaming title of the year, beating Hamilton.[129] Following its third weekend of release, Deadline Hollywood wrote "if there's anything positive to report, we'll hear about on the next AT&T earnings call" but if viewership numbers were noteworthy "we would have already heard about it."[130] According to Nielsen, the film totaled 2.25 billion minutes spent by HBO Max users over its first three days of release, "equivalent to about 14.9 million complete plays of the 151-minute movie".[131][132]

Box office[]

As of February 15, 2021, Wonder Woman 1984 has grossed $41.9 million in the United States and Canada, and $115.2 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $157.1 million.[5] In January 2021, The Hollywood Reporter wrote that the film would likely lose the studio "north of $100 million."[133]

In the United States and Canada, the film was released alongside News of the World, Promising Young Woman, and Pinocchio, and was projected to gross around $10 million from 2,150 theaters in its opening weekend.[134] It ended up debuting to $16.7 million, finishing above expectations and with the best total of the COVID-19 pandemic, but 87% less than the first film's opening weekend.[135][128] Over 10,000 private screenings of the film were held, accounting for about $2 million (12%) of the opening weekend total.[136] It fell 67% in its second weekend, grossing $5.5 million.[137] In its third weekend the film fell another 45% to $3 million, with Deadline Hollywood saying it "continued to emulate the legs of a horror movie".[130] The film grossed $2.6 million in its fourth weekend, finishing second behind newcomer The Marksman.[138]

Internationally, the film was expected to debut to around $60 million from 32 countries.[139] In China, the film had a disappointing first-day opening, only grossing $4.6 million, compared to the local film The Rescue, which grossed $8.9 million its first day.[140] Global projections were subsequently lowered to $35–40 million, and the film went on to debut to $38.2 million, including $5 million from IMAX screens. China was the largest opening with $18.8 million, followed by Taiwan ($3.6 million), Thailand ($2 million), Brazil ($1.7 million), Japan ($1.6 million), Mexico ($1.6 million), Singapore ($1.3 million), the United Kingdom ($1.2 million), and Spain ($1.1 million).[141] In its second weekend of international release, the film made $19.4 million from 40 countries. Its largest markets were Australia ($4.5 million) and Japan ($2.5 million), while China's running total reached $23.9 million.[142]

Critical response[]

Slate called Wonder Woman 1984's critical response "lukewarm",[143] while Newsweek described it as "mixed".[144] The Washington Post reported that the response changed from "early praise to precipitous decline".[145] Critics praised the film's "escapist qualities" and Jenkins' take on the 1980s, but many commentators found it "overindulgent or cliché".[146][147]

On the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, 60% of 418 reviews are positive, with an average rating of 6/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "Wonder Woman 1984 struggles with sequel overload, but still offers enough vibrant escapism to satisfy fans of the franchise and its classic central character."[148] According to Metacritic, which calculated a weighted average score of 60 out of 100 based on 57 critics, the film received "mixed or average reviews".[149] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "B+" on an A+ to F scale (lower than the "A" received by its predecessor), while PostTrak reported 78% of those gave the film a positive score, with 67% saying they would definitely recommend it.[135]

Kate Erbland of IndieWire gave the film a "B" and wrote "Wonder Woman 1984 is all about playing with magic and wishes and desires, only to see them lead to horrible ramifications, instant gratification, and the revelation that lying is never without consequence. Those are some big swings, and not every single one lands, but the ones that do are both joyous and genuinely worth pondering."[150] Adam Graham of The Detroit News gave the film a "C" and wrote that "the result is far from wondrous, a reminder of the limitations of the superhero genre and the ways its escapist trappings sacrifice key storytelling elements (narrative, characters, dialogue) for empty spectacle."[151] Writing for the Chicago Sun-Times, Richard Roeper gave the film three-and-a-half out of four stars, saying, "To be sure, we get a classic comic book movie storyline about a megalomaniacal madman intent on taking over the world, but there's often a relatively light tone to the proceedings. This is a throwback piece of pure pop entertainment."[152]

Manohla Dargis of The New York Times, wrote that "Patty Jenkins is behind the camera again, but this time without the confidence. Certainly some of the problems can be pinned on the uninterestingly janky script, a mess of goofy jokes, storytelling clichés and dubious politics."[153] Alonso Duralde of TheWrap said: "Even if the notion of wishes — making them, and then takesies-backsies — isn't quite a cinematic enough concept to support Wonder Woman's final face-off with Lord, Wonder Woman 1984 still brings a freshness and a wit that's often lacking in these gargantuan costumed-hero sagas."[154] Writing for The Guardian, Peter Bradshaw gave the film 3 out of 5 stars and stated, "Gadot is terrifically imposing, while Kristen Wiig is the scene-stealing antagonist in Patty Jenkins' epically brash sequel."[155] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle praised Gadot, saying, "Her performance here has dignity and earned emotion" and called her the best thing about the film and "She was the best thing in the first installment, too, but that was an excellent movie. This one isn't." LaSalle concludes "Often, it's a beautiful-looking film — but it's beauty without substance."[21] In her review for RogerEbert.com, Christy Lemire wrote, "The quality that made the original film such a delight has been squashed almost entirely."[156]


The plot point of Steve inhabiting the body of another man, credited as "Handsome Man", was criticized for putting his body into dangerous situations and being used without his consent, including a sex scene between Diana and Steve. Criticism was aimed at the film's lack of acknowledgment of what happened to the man while Steve was inhabiting his body, as well as Diana and Steve not appearing to consider the issue of consent, even if Steve coming back but in another man's body was not any of the characters' intention.[157][158] The Mary Sue described the event as a rape and strongly condemned it.[159] Jenkins replied in agreement to a fan's tweet that tries to explain there were no issues with this plot aspect, that the film was following the trope of a body swap, similar to Big or Freaky Friday. Bonnie Burton, writing for CNet, stated that while this may have been Jenkins' intention, the body swap trope may not be as politically correct in the current period as it was in the 1980s.[160]

Roxana Hadadi of Slate criticized the film for its negative stereotypical depiction of Arab people.[161]

Awards and nominations[]

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s)
Screen Actors Guild Awards April 4, 2021 Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture Wonder Woman 1984 Pending [162]



In January 2019, after principal photography on Wonder Woman 1984 was completed, director and co-writer Patty Jenkins announced that the plot for a third Wonder Woman film was mapped out.[163] The filmmaker stated that the plot of the next installment would take place during the modern day.[164] By December 2019, Jenkins expressed that the wait between the second and third films will be longer than the time it took to release the first sequel.[165] In April 2020, Jenkins said she had a story arc that would take in all four Wonder Woman films, including an Amazons film, and then a third Wonder Woman film.[166] In late June 2020, speaking to Heroic Hollywood about the third film's status, Jenkins revealed that she had stopped working on the story which she had been developing six months prior so she could see how to absorb the result of the COVID-19 pandemic into the story.[167] In an interview with the Happy Sad Confused podcast in December 2020, Jenkins stated that while she and Geoff Johns had already "beat out an entire story" for a third film, she now has doubts about whether she wants to make it with the world's current state, unsure if it will be her next film and if her feelings about it will change.[168] When interviewed by MTV News about what she would want to see in a third film, Gal Gadot stated that she wants the third film to take place in the present, having no interest on revisiting the past as she feels that those time periods on Wonder Woman's life have been handled perfectly.[169] The sequel was officially greenlit on December 27, 2020, with Jenkins and Gadot officially returning, and Warner Bros. confirming that the film would have a traditional theatrical release.[170]


In December 2019, director Patty Jenkins announced that a Wonder Woman spin-off film was in development, with the story focusing on the Amazons of Themyscira.[171] Jenkins is attached as executive producer.[172] By April 2020, Jenkins revealed that she will not direct the spin-off, though she will serve as producer.[166] Later that year, the filmmaker stated that the spin-off will take place after Diana leaves Themyscira and that it will be linked to the events between Wonder Woman 1984 and the third Wonder Woman film.[173]


  1. Not to be confused with Matthew Costello


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  14. Eclarinal, Aeron Mer. Wonder Woman 1984 Director Denies Donald Trump Being Influence for Villain.
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  16. Waked, Amr (November 16, 2019). انتظروا ظهوري في فيلم المرأة الخارقة ١٩٨٤ (الجزء الثاني) إخراج باتي جينكينز والمتوقع نزوله في يونيو ٢٠٢٠. يا رب يعجبكم الفيلم. (ar).
  17. Truitt, Brian. Spoilers! Why 'Wonder Woman 1984' is now and forever officially a Christmas movie (en-US).
  18. 18.0 18.1 Galuppo, Mia. "Insecure Star Natasha Rothwell Joins Wonder Woman Sequel", The Hollywood Reporter, July 24, 2018. 
  19. 19.0 19.1 D'Alessandro, Anthony. "Ravi Patel & Gabriella Wilde Boarding Wonder Woman 1984", Deadline Hollywood, July 27, 2018. 
  20. Fernández, Alexia (August 21, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Director Says Trump Is 'One' of the Influences for Pedro Pascal's Villain. People. “I've gone out of my way not to make it look like Ronald Reagan”
  21. 21.0 21.1 LaSalle, Mick (December 20, 2020). Review: Gal Gadot can't rescue 'Wonder Woman 1984' from pit of empty ideas. San Francisco Chronicle.Template:Rating
  22. Lyster, Patrick (December 17, 2020). Patrick Lyster Filmography.
  23. Lyster, Patrick (January 1, 2021). Patrick Lyster Profil.
  24. CONSTANTINE GREGORY Actor credits.
  25. Crist, Allison (April 17, 2018). Lynda Carter Reveals Alleged Sexual Abuser 'Being Prosecuted Now'.
  26. Erbland, Kate (December 25, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Post-Credits Scene, Explained: What It Means for the DCEU.
  27. English, Paul. Still Game's Matt Costello's big bet pays off as, 40 years after move to LA to work with original Wonder Woman, he stars in blockbuster sequel (en-US).
  28. Keegan, Kayla (December 26, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Fans Totally Missed a Cameo From Gal Gadot's Husband.
  29. Kit, Borys (June 7, 2017). Wonder Woman Director Patty Jenkins Not Signed for Sequel. The Hollywood Reporter.
  30. Goldberg, Matt (June 5, 2017). Wonder Woman 2 Setting Will Take Diana To America.
  31. Lang, Brent. "DC Film's Jon Berg, Geoff Johns on Success of Wonder Woman and Sequel Plans (EXCLUSIVE)", Variety, June 20, 2017. 
  32. Nyren, Erin. "Patty Jenkins Developing Wonder Woman Sequel (EXCLUSIVE)", Variety, June 20, 2017. 
  33. Sobel, Ariel (June 29, 2017). BREAKING: Patty Jenkins Confirms She's Directing the Wonder Woman Sequel.
  34. Wood, Matt. "Patty Jenkins Backtracks Her Wonder Woman 2 Confirmation", CinemaBlend, June 30, 2017. 
  35. Freeman, Molly. "Warner Bros. Officially Announces Wonder Woman Sequel", Screen Rant, July 22, 2017. 
  36. D'Alessandro, Anthony. "Warner Bros Confirms DC Universe Pic Titles: Wonder Woman II, Flashpoint & More – Comic-Con", Deadline Hollywood, July 22, 2017. 
  37. Sharf, Zack. "Wonder Woman 2: Patty Jenkins Signing Historic Deal to Become Highest Paid Female Director in Hollywood", September 11, 2017. 
  38. Kit, Borys. "The Expendables Writer Joins Patty Jenkins, Geoff Johns to Write Wonder Woman 2 (Exclusive)", The Hollywood Reporter, September 13, 2017. 
  39. IMAX (IMAX) Q4 2017 Results – Earnings Call Transcript (February 28, 2018).
  40. Whitbrook, James. "Updates On Incredibles 2, Supergirl, The Expanse, and More", io9. 
  41. Nordine, Michael (March 15, 2019). Wonder Woman 1984 Is 'Not a Sequel'.
  42. Nambiar, Smitha (December 6, 2017). Director Patty Jenkins Confirms Wonder Woman 2 Is in Pre-Production.
  43. Daly, Rhian (December 1, 2017). Director Patty Jenkins teases more details of Wonder Woman 2 storyline.
  44. Stauffer, Derek (April 24, 2018). Patty Jenkins Confirms Wonder Woman 2 Is Set in The '80s. ScreenRant.
  45. Williams, Caleb (May 21, 2018). Production Designer Aline Bonetto Returns For Woman Woman 2. OmegaGround.
  46. Romano, Nick (August 19, 2020). How Wonder Woman 1984 Designed Diana's New Golden Eagle Costume.
  47. Kroll, Justin (September 11, 2017). Patty Jenkins Closes Deal to Direct Wonder Woman Sequel (EXCLUSIVE). Variety.
  48. McMillan, Graeme. "Wonder Woman 1984: Who Is Maxwell Lord?", TheHollywoodReporter, October 24, 2019. 
  49. "Patty Jenkins on Twitter". 
  50. Polaha, Kristoffer. "Why I Love Doing Hallmark Movies, an Actor's Confession (Guest Column)", The Hollywood Reporter, November 21, 2018. 
  51. 51.0 51.1 Cameras Roll on Warner Bros. Pictures' Wonder Woman 1984. Business Wire (June 13, 2018).
  52. Ritman, Alex (February 19, 2018). 5 London Studios Hollywood Loves. TheHollywoodReporter.
  53. Neibauer, Michael (May 3, 2018). Wonder Woman 2 to film at Alexandria's dead Landmark Mall. Washington Business Journal.
  54. Villaverde, Noah (March 18, 2018). Wonder Woman 2 Reportedly Shooting Stateside This Summer.
  55. Wonder Woman 2 to Film in Georgetown. The Georgetown Metropolitan (May 24, 2018).
  56. Wonder Woman 2 Starring Gal Gadot Open Casting Call (June 14, 2018).
  57. Wonder Woman continues to impact traffic around DC, road closures in Penn Quarter (June 17, 2018).
  58. Filming shutting down several streets around McPherson Square this weekend (July 6, 2018).
  59. Ruane, Michael E. (July 7, 2018). Fantasy and reality clash as movie makers film Wonder Woman in D.C.. The Washington Post.
  60. Annerino, Mike (July 13, 2018). Pedro Pascal Heads To London To Film Wonder Woman 1984. Heroic Hollywood.
  61. Daniels, Omari (August 7, 2018). New Set Photos Reveal Wonder Woman 1984 Now Filming in London. Heroic Hollywood.
  62. Begley, Chris (August 9, 2018). Exclusive: Wonder Woman 1984 to film at Royal College of Physicians in London (photo). Batman-News.
  63. "La Alcazaba acogerá el rodaje de varias escenas de Wonder Woman: 1984 en septiembre", August 28, 2018. (in es) 
  64. Martínez, D.. "El rodaje de Wonder Woman: 1984 será en la Alcazaba del 5 al 8 de septiembre", Joly Digital, August 29, 2018. (in es) 
  65. Monserrat, David (May 19, 2018). El rodaje de Wonder Woman desembarca a finales del verano. Canarias7 (in Spanish).
  66. Tenerife will be one of the filming locations for the next Wonder Woman movie. guidetocanaryislands.com (April 20, 2018).
  67. Alcazaba de Almería acogerá en septiembre parte rodaje Wonder Woman: 1984. COPE (in Spanish) (August 28, 2018).
  68. Monserrat, David (March 25, 2018). Una superproducción para Fuerteventura. Canarias7 (in Spanish).
  69. Wonder Woman 1984 arranca el rodaje el Jueves 13 hasta el dia 25. Canarias7 (in Spanish) (September 11, 2018).
  70. Wonder Woman 1984 to be filmed in Tenerife. thinkSPAIN (August 28, 2018).
  71. La productora isleña Sur Film trabajará en el rodaje en España de Wonder Woman. La Opinión de Tenefife (in Spanish) (September 2, 2018).
  72. Kroll, Justin (November 13, 2018). Star Wars: Pedro Pascal to Lead The Mandalorian Series. Variety.
  73. Mistroff, Michael (September 4, 2018). Wonder Woman 1984 To Wrap Filming This December. Heroic Hollywood.
  74. Ramos, Dino-Ray. "Wonder Woman 1984: Gal Gadot Posts Heartfelt Message As Production Wraps", Deadline Hollywood, December 23, 2018. 
  75. Wonder Woman 1984 Reportedly Doing Reshoots (July 28, 2019).
  76. Wonder Woman 1984: Re-shooting wrapped? A Must Read Guide for Fans!!! (August 12, 2019).
  77. Smith, Anna (18 December 2020). Gal power: is Wonder Woman 1984 the first #MeToo superhero movie?.
  78. "Wonder Woman 1984 Adds Harry Potter and The Deathly Hallows VFX Supervisor", HNEntertainment.co, November 28, 2018. 
  79. Frei, Vincent (December 8, 2019). Wonder Woman 1984. Art of VFX.
  80. Wonder Woman 1984. DNEG.
  81. Framestore upcoming film releases. Framestore.
  82. Method Studios Wonder Woman 1984. Method Studios.
  83. Frei, Vincent (July 16, 2019). Spider-man – Far From Home: Alexis Wasjbrot – VFX Supervisor – Framestore. Art of VFX.
  84. Framestore - Wonder Woman 1984 (May 4, 2020).
  85. El-Mahmoud, Sarah (December 21, 2019). Wonder Woman 1984 Is 'Technically Done' And Here's The First Cut's Runtime.
  86. Hans Zimmer to Score Patty Jenkins' Wonder Woman 1984. Film Music Reporter.
  87. First Track from 'Wonder Woman 1984' Soundtrack Released. Film Music Reporter.
  88. @HansZimmer (December 10, 2020). It's #WeekOfWonder and I have a new track to share with you to celebrate! Listen to my newest single "Open Road" featured in @WonderWomanFilm here: http://lnk.to/WW1984OR. #WW84 is only two weeks away from being in theaters and on @HBOMax in the U.S.! (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  89. 'Wonder Woman 1984' Soundtrack Album Details. Film Music Reporter (December 10, 2020).
  90. Wonder Woman 1984, A Phenomenal Sequel That Dares To Hope For A Better World (en). UNILAD.
  91. Wonder Woman 1984 credits
  92. Wonder Woman 1984 Song Credits.
  93. 93.0 93.1 93.2 Rubin, Rebecca (November 24, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Sets Global Release Dates. Variety.
  94. Time to experience the WONDER, Canada! On December 25, Canadians will have multiple ways to experience Wonder Woman 1984! Fans and families will be able to enjoy the film on the big screen where available in theatres, or in the comfort of their own home through PVOD. #WW84 (December 11, 2020).
  95. 95.0 95.1 Rubin, Rebecca (September 11, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Release Date Pushed to Christmas.
  96. 96.0 96.1 Rubin, Rebecca (June 12, 2020). Christopher Nolan's Tenet Pushes Back Theatrical Release.
  97. Mendelovich, Yossy (November 20, 2020). WONDER WOMAN 1984 Will be Released Simultaneously in Theaters and on HBO Max.
  98. Wonder Woman 2 Sets Release Date.
  99. McClintock, Pamela (November 13, 2017). Wonder Woman 2 Release Date Moved Up 6 Weeks.
  100. D'Alessandro, Anthony. "Wonder Woman 1984 Flies To Summer 2020", Deadline Hollywood, October 22, 2018. 
  101. Wonder Woman 1984 Release Pushed to Late Summer Amid Coronavirus Pandemic (March 24, 2020).
  102. Wonder Woman 1984 Moves From Summer to October.
  103. Rubin, Rebecca B. (November 18, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 to Debut Both on HBO Max and in Theaters. Variety.
  104. D'Alessandro, Anthony (November 18, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Going In Theaters & HBO Max On Christmas Day, Unprecedented For A Superhero Tentpole.
  105. D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 6, 2020). Universal Continues To Dominate Paltry Pandemic Post-Thanksgiving B.O. As Town Reels From Warner-HBO Max Windows Bombshell.
  106. Rubin, Rebecca B. (November 19, 2020). How HBO Max Became Wonder Woman 1984's Best Option. Variety.
  107. Warner Bros. to Debut Entire 2021 Film Slate, Including 'Dune' and 'Matrix 4,' Both on HBO Max and In Theaters. Variety (December 3, 2020).
  108. Rao, Sonia (December 16, 2020). Why filmmakers are so furious about Warner's HBO Max deal. The Washington Post.
  109. Vary, Adam (December 9, 2020). Patty Jenkins, Aaron Sorkin on Warner Bros.' HBO Max Shocker: 'We're All Scared Everything's Going to Change Now'. Variety.
  110. Ravindran, Manori (December 19, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Gets Early PVOD Release in U.K..
  111. "Gal Gadot and Wonder Woman 1984 Planned As Warner's Big Comic-Con Surprise", Deadline Hollywood, June 21, 2018. 
  112. Nyren, Erin. "Wonder Woman 1984 Team Talks '80s Setting, Chris Pine's Resurrection", Variety, July 21, 2018. 
  113. Vejvoda, Jim (April 4, 2019). Wonder Woman 1984 Footage Shown at CinemaCon Includes First Look at Kristen Wiig. IGN.
  114. Green, Jennifer (June 17, 2019). CineEurope: Warner Bros. Offers Glimpses of Joker, Wonder Woman 1984, Godzilla vs. Kong and Birds of Prey. The Hollywood Reporter.
  115. Mendelson, Scott. "Gal Gadot And Patty Jenkins Debut First Poster For Wonder Woman 1984", Forbes, June 5, 2019. 
  116. Gal Gadot & Director Patty Jenkins Set to Give CCXP Brazil Attendees an Unforgettable Finale With a Special Showcase for Wonder Woman 1984 That Will Close the Con With a Bang and Kick Off the Countdown to the Film's 2020 Release. BusinessWire (October 21, 2019).
  117. Schedeen, Jesse. "Wonder Woman 1984: New Footage Shows Diana Fighting Inside the White House", IGN, October 30, 2019. 
  118. Wheat, Lorraine. "Wonder Woman 1984 Trailer: Gal Gadot Returns With Pedro Pascal, Kristen Wiig", Variety, December 8, 2019. 
  119. Wonder Woman 1984 – Official Trailer.
  120. Adler, Matthew. "Wonder Woman 1984 Character Posters Reveal First Look at Kristen Wiig as Cheetah", IGN, December 8, 2019. 
  121. Erbland, Kate (August 22, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Trailer: Gal Gadot and Patty Jenkins Tease a Bombastic Sequel at DC FanDome.
  122. Schedeen, Jesse (November 18, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 Releasing in Theaters and HBO Max on Christmas Day. IGN.
  123. Fuge, Jon (November 26, 2020). New Wonder Woman 1984 Poster Arrives Ahead of CCXP Appearance. MovieWeb.
  124. Shafer, Ellise. "New 'Wonder Woman 1984' Teaser Showcases Diana Prince's Humanity", Variety, December 6, 2020. 
  125. DC FanDome Presents: 'Wonder Woman 1984' Virtual World Premiere Fan-first Event on Tuesday, December 15 at 12 PM PST. Business Wire (December 11, 2020).
  126. Bucksbaum, Sydney (December 15, 2020). Watch the opening scene of Wonder Woman 1984: Diana takes on Themyscira's Olympics. Entertainment Weekly.
  127. D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 20, 2020). 'Monster Hunter' Takes In $2.2M Over Poor Pre-Christmas Pandemic Weekend Before 'Wonder Woman 1984' Shakes Up Theatrical Window.
  128. 128.0 128.1 McClintock, Pamela (December 27, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Opens to Pandemic-Best $16.7M at Christmas Box Office, Third Film Confirmed.
  129. McClintock, Pamela (December 30, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Shows Promise for HBO Max, Audience Survey Finds.
  130. 130.0 130.1 D'Alessandro, Anthony (January 10, 2021). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Continues To Fall With $3M In Third Weekend Amid Pandemic & U.S. Capitol Woes.
  131. Porter, Rick (January 29, 2021). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Makes Huge Streaming Debut, Nielsen Says.
  132. Hayes, Dade (January 29, 2021). ‘Wonder Woman 1984’ Soars To Christmas Streaming Win On Updated U.S. Nielsen List, With 35% Margin Over ‘Soul’.
  133. McClintock, Pamela (January 27, 2021). Studios Hold Out Hope for Theaters’ Return to Normalcy.
  134. D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 22, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Will Try To Use Whatever Remaining Superpowers Over Christmas For Starving U.S. Exhibitors – Box Office Preview.
  135. 135.0 135.1 D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 27, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Hits $16.7M At Domestic B.O. In Face Of HBO Max Release; Record For Pandemic, But -84% Lower Than First Pic's Opening.
  136. Fuster, Jeremy (December 31, 2020). How Private Screenings Boosted 'Wonder Woman 1984' to Pandemic-Record Box Office.
  137. Fuster, Jeremy (January 3, 2021). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Reaches $118 Million Worldwide, But Pandemic Forces 67% Domestic Drop.
  138. D'Alessandro, Anthony (January 17, 2021). Open Road’s Liam Neeson Pic ‘The Marksman’ Takes $3.7M At MLK Weekend Box Office.
  139. Tartaglione, Nancy (December 16, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Looking To Lasso $60M+ Overseas Opening – International Box Office Preview. “overseas opening to land in the $60M+ range”
  140. China Box Office: 'Wonder Woman 1984' Limps Towards Second-Place Opening.
  141. Tartaglione, Nancy (December 20, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Lassos $38.5M In Offshore Debut; China Cuffs Expectations – International Box Office.
  142. Tartaglione, Nancy. "'Wonder Woman 1984' Rises To $85M Global; 'Demon Slayer' Becomes Japan's Highest-Grossing Movie Ever; 'Soul' Grows In China & 'Croods 2' Nears $100M WW – International Box Office", December 28, 2020. 
  143. Stevens, Dana (December 29, 2020). What’s Behind the Overwhelming Negative Response to Wonder Woman 1984?.
  144. Watts, Marina (December 15, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Reviews Are in, and Here's What Critics Think of the 'Bonkers' Sequel. Newsweek.
  145. Bunch, Sonny (January 4, 2021). Opinion | 'Wonder Woman 1984' is a bad DC Comics movie — and a surprisingly good look at D.C.. The Washington Post.
  146. Countryman, Eli. "'Wonder Woman 1984' Reviews: What the Critics Are Saying", Variety, December 15, 2020. 
  147. Serrao, Nivea (December 15, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 reviews: 'Massive' & 'nostalgic' movie is too much of a good thing, but critics don't seem to mind.
  148. Template:Cite rtTemplate:Cbignore
  149. Template:Cite mc
  150. Erbland, Kate. "'Wonder Woman 1984' Review: Gal Gadot Returns in a Bonkers Blast of '80s Excess and Intrigue", December 15, 2020. 
  151. Graham, Adam (December 24, 2020). Review: So-so 'Wonder Woman 1984' is not here to save the day. The Detroit News.
  152. Roeper, Richard (December 15, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984': The Amazon and the era a totally rad combination. Chicago Sun-Times.
  153. Dargis, Manohla (December 24, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984' Review: It's Not About What We Deserve.
  154. Duralde, Alonso (December 15, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 1984' Film Review: Gal Gadot Battles Greed, Desire and an Unwieldy 3rd Act. TheWrap.
  155. Bradshaw, Peter (December 15, 2020). Wonder Woman 1984 review – queenly Gal Gadot disarms the competition.
  156. Lemire, Christy (December 21, 2020). "Wonder Woman 1984".
  157. Placido, Dani Di (December 26, 2020). The Warped Morality Of 'Wonder Woman 1984'. Forbes.
  158. Owen, Phil (January 2, 2021). 'Wonder Woman 1984': Steve Trevor's Resurrection Is Super Problematic. The Wrap.
  159. Weekes, Princess (January 4, 2021). Patty Jenkins’ Disappointing Response to Criticism of Body-Swapping Storyline in Wonder Woman 1984. The Mary Sue.
  160. Burton, Bonnie (January 5, 2021). Patty Jenkins responds to controversial Wonder Woman 1984 plot point. CNet.
  161. Hadadi, Roxana (December 29, 2020). Wonder Woman's Middle Eastern Stereotypes Should Have Stayed in the 1980s. Slate.
  162. Sharf, Zach (February 4, 2021). SAG Award Nominations 2021: ‘The Crown’ Dominates TV, ‘Minari’ Scores for Film Alongside ‘Ma Rainey’. IndieWire. Retrieved on February 4, 2021.
  163. Press, Joy. Wonder Woman Director Patty Jenkins on Her New TV Drama I Am the Night.
  164. Couch, Aaron (January 26, 2019). Director Patty Jenkins: Wonder Woman 3 Will Be a 'Contemporary Story'.
  165. Peris, Sebastian (December 9, 2019). Patty Jenkins Already Has The Story Planned For Gal Gadot's Wonder Woman 3.
  166. 166.0 166.1 Shepherd, Jack (April 29, 2020). Patty Jenkins on Wonder Woman 3 and The Amazonians spin-off: "There's an arc that I have in mind".
  167. Jacobs, Eammon (June 24, 2020). Patty Jenkins Offers Status Update On Gal Gadot's Wonder Woman 3.
  168. Template:Cite podcast
  169. Template:Cite AV Media
  170. Rubin, Rebbeca (December 27, 2020). 'Wonder Woman 3' in the Works With Director Patty Jenkins. Variety.
  171. McMillan, Graeme (December 9, 2019). Wonder Woman Director Patty Jenkins Considering Amazon Spinoff.
  172. Arrant, Chris (December 9, 2019). Jenkins Developing Wonder Woman Spin-Off for the Amazons - Report.
  173. Wong, Germaine (November 26, 2020). Patty Jenkins Offers New Insights On Wonder Woman's Amazons Spinoff.

External links[]



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