This was a truly great year for cinema, and I struggled over this list, especially since horror, my favorite film genre, has seen a massive resurgence of quality in the last decade.
The news of the Koch brothers’ passive involvement in ‘Wonder Woman’ presents a sticky wicket for liberal Hollywood and feminists alike.
Too often, Hollywood gives us attractive villains and bad-boy heroes. Our narratives are morally muddy. Thankfully, ‘Wonder Woman’ avoids this pitfall.
The new ‘Wonder Woman’ film transcends our political moment and offers something—or rather, someone—both inspiring and thoughtful.
In recent years, Hollywood has often grappled with movies that should appeal to the activist female demographic but can deliver unpredictable results. Like ‘Wonder Woman.’
The movie is wrapped up in faux Greek mythology, true, but there’s no mistaking the Christology here.
I’m not against female-led superhero films. I’m against the implication that I owe ‘Wonder Woman’ a certain quota of praise merely because she is a she.
Wonder Woman is a perfect storm of PR disaster. She cannot be written without triggering something that is completely and utterly unacceptable to trigger.
The only thing worse than ‘Batman v Superman’ is a stupid think piece about it.
‘Batman v Superman’ tries to do too many things. You can enjoy it if you don’t expect much.
Seriously. Name a superhero who wouldn’t be better off gay.
Inquiring fans want to know. Feminist fans suspect conspiracy. But the real answer may be that Hollywood has no idea how to write a female superhero.
Here are seven problems with modern feminism.
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