Tagged With patty jenkins
Wonder Woman 1984 is shaping up to be a righteous flick, with Gal Gadot and Chris Pine putting on their best bum bags and shoulder pads to save the world from champagne fountains and cocaine parties... or something like that.
We may not yet know what role Pedro Pascal is playing in Patty Jenkins’ sequel, but we have our first look at his character thanks to the director. And uh oh, I think we know who ordered the champagne fountain, folks.
On Friday, the Producer's Guild of America released a set of guidelines to prevent and deal with sexual harassment on film sets. Yesterday, it was announced that the first film to implement those guidelines will be Wonder Woman 2.
Thanks to Marvel, superhero movies and post-credit scenes basically go hand in hand. Recently, Marvel has really played with that expectation, going super excessive with Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2, and including a knowing wink in Spider-Man: Homecoming. DC movies, on the other hand, have never felt beholden to that; not incorporating scenes in the credits has been a way to stand apart from Marvel. But DC hasn't skipped them altogether.
Yesterday, The Guardian published an interview with director James Cameron in which he said that Patty Jenkins' take on Wonder Woman was an "objectified icon" and that the widespread critical acclaim for the character's film has been "misguided". Yesterday afternoon, Jenkins took to Twitter with the perfect response.
Welcome back to Toy Aisle, our weekly roundup of the fanciest toys that will have you even more upset you're not able to make it to the San Diego Comic-Con this year. And if you've ever lamented not having an Arnold Schwarzenegger figure that looks like he just took the day off to visit Bunnings, you'll find exactly what you're looking for this week.
If you've seen Wonder Woman, then you'll know that one of the highlights of the movie is the No Man's Land scene, where Wonder Woman makes her big debut. You know, the one pretty much everyone thinks is the greatest moment in the film? Well, here's an incredible twist: It almost never got made at all.
We live in an age where everyone involved in one of these giant superhero movies franchises is basically made to commit as much of their lives as humanly possible to it. Sequels are, if not outright expected, certainly hoped for by studios. And yet, for some reason, it appears that Warner Bros. didn't have director Patty Jenkins sign a contract that included an option for a Wonder Woman sequel.