Wonder woman: power outage: choose-your-fate adventure book (choose-your-fate adventure books)


Meanwhile, Steve races down the corridor and finds that Tolliver has already inserted the key. Steve warns him not to do it, but Tolliver has no intention of doing it and this causes Steve to fire upon him and the General falls to the ground. Steve goes to get the key, but a hand grabs him, Tolliver’s hand in fact.

At the stores of the River Styx, Artemis says to Athena that Diana has failed them, though Athena replies that she must have faith in Diana. Persephone asks them to come aboard the ship, but Athena and Artemis refuse as the conflict is not yet over.

Meanwhile, at the control centre, General Hillary has his own troops there and has been confronted by Tolliver’s dead men who flame up and disintegrate. Medics are taking care of Julia and Etta, but Michealis had died while shielding the two women from the gunfire. Then, Steve comes in with Wonder Woman, lifeless, in his arms saying "For god's sake, will somebody please help me with her?!"

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Because you're new to wiki editing, we sent your submission off to our moderators to check it over. Most changes are approved within a few hours. We'll send an email when it is.

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[Note: This article contains one maybe-kinda-spoiler and one minor spoiler that’s flagged in advance as **SPOILER**.]

Ever since Wonder Woman’ s record-breaking opening weekend , fans everywhere have been waxing ecstatic about how empowered the film has made them feel and how ready they are to kick some serious butt.

The enthusiasm behind these reactions is endearing and definitely justified. It certainly isn’t surprising. Anthropologically, mythic tales of heroes have always been meant to not just entertain but, at their best, to galvanize the members of a human tribe into courses of action that were desirable for the survival and health of that tribe. This was true in ancient times and it remains true, to a degree, today (though the process now is less overt and more complicated by complex cultural dynamics). Since these tales are often driven by action/violence, when a superhero film is done well a viewer can’t help but feel inspired to channel all that excitement and energy into something.

But since so many Wonder Woman fans out there are feeling ready to go out and kick some a**, whatever form “kicking a**” might happen to take, I’d like to offer a very humble plea—call it a friendly challenge, if you will. And since this plea/challenge will involve social-political areas that many find sensitive, it’s very possible you will disagree. While it goes without saying that it’s completely fine to disagree, I ask only that you see and recognize the basic sincerity and positive intent behind these words, just as I would do the same for you.

How striking and unequivocal a statement that is. Take a moment to think about the various social and political causes that you feel most fired up about, the ones that most compel you to take some kind of action. Now try to recall some times when, while fighting for those causes, you crossed paths—physically or virtually, and for however briefly—with someone whom for whatever reasons you felt did not deserve one or more of the following things: your love, your compassion, your courtesy, or your respect.

You probably won’t have to think back very far to remember a few examples. I think that for many of us even just the past several months alone would yield plenty of examples. Finally, try to think of at least one instance in which your emotions may have somewhat gotten the better of you and you shouted when you merely needed to state, disparaged when you merely needed to deflect, insulted when you merely needed to insinuate, or insinuated when you merely needed to ignore. If we’re honest with ourselves we can all probably think of at least one example.

Meanwhile, Steve races down the corridor and finds that Tolliver has already inserted the key. Steve warns him not to do it, but Tolliver has no intention of doing it and this causes Steve to fire upon him and the General falls to the ground. Steve goes to get the key, but a hand grabs him, Tolliver’s hand in fact.

At the stores of the River Styx, Artemis says to Athena that Diana has failed them, though Athena replies that she must have faith in Diana. Persephone asks them to come aboard the ship, but Athena and Artemis refuse as the conflict is not yet over.

Meanwhile, at the control centre, General Hillary has his own troops there and has been confronted by Tolliver’s dead men who flame up and disintegrate. Medics are taking care of Julia and Etta, but Michealis had died while shielding the two women from the gunfire. Then, Steve comes in with Wonder Woman, lifeless, in his arms saying "For god's sake, will somebody please help me with her?!"

Until you earn 1000 points all your submissions need to be vetted by other Comic Vine users. This process takes no more than a few hours and we'll send you an email once approved.

Because you're new to wiki editing, we sent your submission off to our moderators to check it over. Most changes are approved within a few hours. We'll send an email when it is.

Once you've earned over points you'll be able to bypass this step and make live edits to our system. Until then, gain points by continuing to edit pages.

Meanwhile, Steve races down the corridor and finds that Tolliver has already inserted the key. Steve warns him not to do it, but Tolliver has no intention of doing it and this causes Steve to fire upon him and the General falls to the ground. Steve goes to get the key, but a hand grabs him, Tolliver’s hand in fact.

At the stores of the River Styx, Artemis says to Athena that Diana has failed them, though Athena replies that she must have faith in Diana. Persephone asks them to come aboard the ship, but Athena and Artemis refuse as the conflict is not yet over.

Meanwhile, at the control centre, General Hillary has his own troops there and has been confronted by Tolliver’s dead men who flame up and disintegrate. Medics are taking care of Julia and Etta, but Michealis had died while shielding the two women from the gunfire. Then, Steve comes in with Wonder Woman, lifeless, in his arms saying "For god's sake, will somebody please help me with her?!"

Until you earn 1000 points all your submissions need to be vetted by other Comic Vine users. This process takes no more than a few hours and we'll send you an email once approved.

Because you're new to wiki editing, we sent your submission off to our moderators to check it over. Most changes are approved within a few hours. We'll send an email when it is.

Once you've earned over points you'll be able to bypass this step and make live edits to our system. Until then, gain points by continuing to edit pages.

[Note: This article contains one maybe-kinda-spoiler and one minor spoiler that’s flagged in advance as **SPOILER**.]

Ever since Wonder Woman’ s record-breaking opening weekend , fans everywhere have been waxing ecstatic about how empowered the film has made them feel and how ready they are to kick some serious butt.

The enthusiasm behind these reactions is endearing and definitely justified. It certainly isn’t surprising. Anthropologically, mythic tales of heroes have always been meant to not just entertain but, at their best, to galvanize the members of a human tribe into courses of action that were desirable for the survival and health of that tribe. This was true in ancient times and it remains true, to a degree, today (though the process now is less overt and more complicated by complex cultural dynamics). Since these tales are often driven by action/violence, when a superhero film is done well a viewer can’t help but feel inspired to channel all that excitement and energy into something.

But since so many Wonder Woman fans out there are feeling ready to go out and kick some a**, whatever form “kicking a**” might happen to take, I’d like to offer a very humble plea—call it a friendly challenge, if you will. And since this plea/challenge will involve social-political areas that many find sensitive, it’s very possible you will disagree. While it goes without saying that it’s completely fine to disagree, I ask only that you see and recognize the basic sincerity and positive intent behind these words, just as I would do the same for you.

How striking and unequivocal a statement that is. Take a moment to think about the various social and political causes that you feel most fired up about, the ones that most compel you to take some kind of action. Now try to recall some times when, while fighting for those causes, you crossed paths—physically or virtually, and for however briefly—with someone whom for whatever reasons you felt did not deserve one or more of the following things: your love, your compassion, your courtesy, or your respect.

You probably won’t have to think back very far to remember a few examples. I think that for many of us even just the past several months alone would yield plenty of examples. Finally, try to think of at least one instance in which your emotions may have somewhat gotten the better of you and you shouted when you merely needed to state, disparaged when you merely needed to deflect, insulted when you merely needed to insinuate, or insinuated when you merely needed to ignore. If we’re honest with ourselves we can all probably think of at least one example.

When my husband suggested we catch the midnight showing of Wonder Woman last Thursday night, the drowsy-I-am-ready-for-PJs feeling left in a flash. I’ve been looking forward to this film most of my life even though I didn’t know it.

The film delighted the 10 year-old inside me that still comes out to play every once in a while, but it resonated so richly with me as an adult. There are a number of reasons for this, one of which is the release of my book, Super Girls and Halos in a couple of months, where I dedicate the first chapter to my love/hate relationship with Wonder Woman.

It took me thirty years to gain a deep appreciation for this strong heroine. I always thought she fell short of her potential. I blamed the writers and the illustrators, and even blamed society for its expectations. What a blame game. I look at her now with a different lens, a vision part maturity and part faith and see a reflection of myself. I certainly fall short of my potential. It’s powerful that a fictional character can produce that kind of introspection in a person. In me.

But that’s why so many of these hero stories today resonate with people, whether it’s in the Star Trek universe or the Star Wars universe. Whether you are a hardcore Marvel fan, or stand by DC Comics.

I’m sure the last thing William Marston had on his mind when creating Wonder Wonder was an incidental catechism lesson. He wanted a character that was the embodiment of love. Wonder Woman, in her 70 years of adventures, actively pursues the corporal works of mercy! As Christians we know the embodiment of Love is the Incarnation, Jesus Christ. Nevertheless, Marston gave us a character that models how we should treat others, with love and dignity.

Wonder Woman , like so many of the epic superhero stories popular in film today, bring big themes to the big screen. There’s a reason why archetypes speak to us, and it lies in the human condition. Part of that condition is the struggle between good and evil that we see played out across the board in these hero journeys.


WONDER WOMAN - Power TV Spot - YouTube

Wonder Woman - Wikipedia

    Meanwhile, Steve races down the corridor and finds that Tolliver has already inserted the key. Steve warns him not to do it, but Tolliver has no intention of doing it and this causes Steve to fire upon him and the General falls to the ground. Steve goes
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