Wonder Woman 1984 (2020)

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Wonder Woman 1984 (2020)

Fantasy | Action | Adventure
6.9 / 10
Release Date
16 December 2020
2 : 32 minutes
Spoken Language
Wonder Woman comes into conflict with the Soviet Union during the Cold War in the 1980s and finds a formidable foe by the name of the Cheetah.

Cast Overview :

Diana Prince / Wonder Woman
by: Gal Gadot
Steve Trevor
by: Chris Pine
Barbara Minerva / Cheetah
by: Kristen Wiig
Maxwell Lord
by: Pedro Pascal
by: Robin Wright
by: Connie Nielsen
Young Diana
by: Lilly Aspell
Emir Said Bin Abydos
by: Amr Waked
Handsome Man
by: Kristoffer Polaha
Carol (Co-Worker)
by: Natasha Rothwell
by: Ravi Patel
Simon Stagg
by: Oliver Cotton
by: Lucian Perez
by: Gabriella Wilde
by: Kelvin Yu
by: Stuart Milligan
Dangerous Drunk
by: Shane Attwooll
Mr. Khalaji
by: David Al-Fahmi
by: Kevin Wallace
Lai Zhong
by: Wai Wong
by: Doutzen Kroes
Herald (Trigona)
by: Hari James
by: Betty Adewole
by: Camilla Roholm
by: Jessie Graff
by: Bronte Lavine
by: Briony Scarlett
by: Jade Johnson
by: Miranda Chambers
by: Moe Sasegbon
by: Gwendolyn Osborne-Smith
by: Hayley Warnes
Sameer (Photograph)
by: Saïd Taghmaoui
Charlie (Photograph)
by: Ewen Bremner
Chief (Photograph)
by: Eugene Brave Rock
Etta (Photograph)
by: Lucy Davis
Buzz Cut
by: Lyon Beckwith
Bad Skin
by: Ryan Watson
Flat Top
by: Jimmy Burke
by: Brandon Thane Wilson
Kelly (Girl Hostage)
by: Oakley Bull
Donkey Kong Geek (Mall)
by: Andy Riddle
by: Rey Rey Terry
Courtney's Mom
by: Tina Edwards
Mall Cop (Exterior)
by: Bill Debrason
Mall Cop (Exterior)
by: Rick Kain
Mall Security Guard
by: Vickie Warehime
Mall Security Guard
by: Mike D. Anderson
Mall Security Guard
by: Christopher Crutchfield Walker
Panicked Shopper
by: Gina Grinkemeyer
Panicked Shopper
by: Cassandra Newman
Jewelry Sales Associate
by: Valerie Leonard
Jewelry Sales Associate
by: Susan Smythe
News Reporter (Aftermath)
by: Bob Cusack
Camaro Driver
by: John Bucy
Camaro Passenger
by: Patrick Gover
by: Tracy Tobin
Preppy Guy (Dupont Circle)
by: Mitch Holson
Preppy Girl (Dupont Circle)
by: Ashley Gladden
Georgetown Café Waiter
by: Spencer Trinwith
Commander Salamander Manager
by: Parker Damm
by: Caroline Coleman
by: Summer Snead
by: Tori Beverly
Eager Saleswoman (Clothes)
by: Raquel Merediz
Guy Hailing Cab (Georgetown)
by: Vince Eisenson
Roger (Co-Worker)
by: Asim Chaudhry
Co-Worker 2 (Spare Coffee)
by: Danny Morgan
Lucy (Co-Worker)
by: Tessa Bonham Jones
by: Philip Philmar
by: Mensah Bediako
FBI Agent (Stagg's Office)
by: Russell Barnett
FBI Agent (FBI Office)
by: Peter Brooke
FBI Agent (Stagg's Lobby)
by: Jarren Dalmeda
Black Gold Receptionist
by: Jasmine Clark
Black Gold Young Man - Emerson
by: Jonathan Ajayi
Black Gold Young Man
by: Tomos Vaughan-Williams
Black Gold Hotshot Aide
by: Avi Rothman
Stagg's Secretary
by: Belinda Mayne
Party Goer
by: Orlando James
Party Goer
by: Bruce McKinnon
White House Carl
by: Ed Birch
Cab Driver (Egypt)
by: Aykut Hilmi
Emir's Aide
by: Zaydun Khalaf
Egyptian Child 1 (Diana Saves)
by: Nerea Palacios
Egyptian Child 2
by: Altahay Ramos Martín
White House Staffer
by: Joanne Henry
CJCS (Oval Office)
by: Patrick Lyster
US Army Tech
by: Sam Sheridan
US Army Tech
by: Paul Boyd
US Army Tech
by: Vincent Jerome
Air Traffic Controller
by: Akie Kotabe
Air Traffic Controller
by: Kenneth Jay
British News Reporter
by: Jasmine Hyde
American Reporter
by: Paul McQuaid
Silo Technician
by: Gabriel Constantin
Silo Technician
by: Alex Delescu
Silo Technician
by: Mish Boyko
Russian General
by: Constantine Gregory
Old Russian Grandafther
by: Michael Poole
Neighbor / Cow Man
by: Joe Palka
Dog Walker
by: Jean H. Miller
Head Technician (Inner Chamber)
by: Mike Sengelow
Irishman (Tea Shop)
by: Paul Connaughton
Nasty Woman (Tea Shop)
by: Wendy Albiston
Passing Reporter
by: Rhonda Overby
Max (8 Years Old)
by: Lambro Demetriou
Max (15 Years Old)
by: Jonny Barry
Max's Father
by: Luis Torrecilla
Max's Mother
by: Sarah Barlondo
Max's Driver
by: Matt Costello
by: Evan Bittner
Penn Avenue Watergate Cop
by: Archie L. Harris Jr.
Penn Avenue Mother
by: Stephanie Waters
Wild Gunman
by: Thomas Clay Strickland
Wang (Chinese Kitchen)
by: Chi-Lin Nim
Punk in Subway
by: Michael Kaurene
Apocalyptic Preacher
by: Michael Gabel
Convoy Driver
by: Orlando Gonzalez
Convoy Driver
by: Dan De Luca
Convoy Driver
by: Ahmed Hussien
Convoy Driver
by: Tony Zarouel
Convoy Driver
by: Naithan Ariane
Security Guard
by: Joel Morris
Security Guard
by: Michael Salami
US National News Anchor
by: Kosha Engler
Jace Valentine
by: Asa Sheridan
Snowball Girl
by: Alma Varsano
Carousel Girl
by: Maya Varsano
Carousel Father
by: Jaron Varsano
Christmas Player
by: Tilly Winford
Grateful Parent
by: Victoria Broom
by: Hamza Siddique
NORAD Colonel
by: Colin Stinton
by: Andy Cheung
Amazon Athlete
by: Katharine Pickering
Amazon Athlete
by: Karis McCabe
Amazon Athlete
by: Saskia Neville
Amazon Athlete
by: Jenny Pacey
Amazon Athlete
by: Mikayla-Jade Barber
Amazon Athlete
by: Candice Carbine
Amazon Athlete
by: Donna Forbes
Amazon Athlete
by: Chantal Nell
by: Lynda Carter
Party Guest (uncredited)
by: Al Clark
Gala Guest (uncredited)
by: Bern Collaço
Rioter / Driver (uncredited)
by: Chuck Taber

Member Reviews :

It isn't as easy as saying 'Wonder Woman 1984' is a good or bad movie. The pieces are there, and there are moments I adore, but it does come across as a bit of a mess, even though the action sequences are breathtaking. If you're a fan of the original film, you'll be more willing to take the ride, but for those more indifferent, it may be a bit of a blander sit. If you can and are planning to watch it, the theatrical experience is the way to go - there is nothing like seeing these stunning sets, fun action scenes and hearing Zimmer's jaw-dropping score like on the big screen. - Chris dos Santos Read Chris' full article... https://www.maketheswitch.com.au/article/review-wonder-woman-1984-a-new-era-of-wonder-occasionally
If you enjoy reading my Spoiler-Free reviews, please follow my blog @ https://www.msbreviews.com The superhero genre has been growing exponentially during the last decade, so it's bizarre to go through an entire year with only Birds of Prey and The New Mutants instead of literally dozens of films from both Marvel and DC. Thankfully, Warner Bros. decided to release Wonder Woman 1984 before the year's end, but not without a catch. Most people will only have the possibility of watching one of the few blockbusters of 2020 through HBO Max, a streaming service only available in a couple of countries, while some incredibly lucky moviegoers might have the chance of seeing this visually epic film in theaters, depending on the country's pandemic rules. Fortunately, I'm one of those lucky people who got the opportunity to end 2020 on a positively immersive note by watching Patty Jenkins' latest flick in an almost empty IMAX theater (paradise). If you've been following me for some time, you know I'm a firm believer and defender of the so-called "theater experience", and I can't hide the fact that I felt extremely emotional going into one of the best, biggest theaters in Portugal to witness one of my Most Anticipated Movies of 2020. Until 2017, DCEU struggled to deliver a massively loved installment, and Wonder Woman came to the rescue. It was one of my favorite films of the respective year, so I was obviously excited for its sequel, even more having in mind the circumstances we're all living in. In my opinion, this sequel stands close to its predecessor. With a lengthy runtime known for being associated with absolutely epic movies, I was confident that WW84 could deliver a solid film with great villains for a change. Well, Kristen Wigg and Pedro Pascal are definitely two of the indisputable standouts. Patty Jenkins, Geoff Johns, and David Callaham made the right decision in dedicating a significant portion of the screenplay to Barbara Minerva and Max Lord. Their arcs are far from being groundbreaking, but they're a thousand times more effective than the "CG punch bag" narrative. Barbara follows the "lonely, insignificant, no one cares about me" archetype, and Wiig does a surprisingly remarkable job in portraying this character, but the script is what really makes her shine. At first, her comedic mannerisms left me a bit dubious about the eventual character's likeness. However, as time flies by, it's almost inevitable to feel sorry for Barbara, making her future motivations understandable and perfectly natural. On the other hand, Max Lord is apparently exploding with conviction, but his life is not as amazing as everyone might think. This time, it's Pedro Pascal who ends up elevating the character, delivering a brilliant performance with just the right amount of over-the-top expressions. Even though these two are magnificent, Gal Gadot continues to prove that she's one of the best casting choices of the millennium, interpreting Diana Prince aka Wonder Woman. I seriously cannot imagine another actress wearing that costume, throwing that Lasso of Truth, incorporating the character's essence as seamless as Gadot. In this movie, she was able to perform highly emotional scenes, nailing every single one. Her chemistry with Chris Pine (Steve Trevor) is palpable on the other side of the world, and their interactions go through every zone of the emotion spectrum. Regarding Steve, I'm not going to spoil how he comes back or anything concerning his arc, but I can safely write that his presence in the film is both necessary and logical. The biggest compliment I'll offer this sequel concerns its screenplay and direction. Finally, I can confidently write that the DCEU is capable of producing a well-structured, well-developed story with well-written characters. It doesn't have as much action as the original, but I still didn't feel the 151 minutes. WW84 flows incredibly well due to Jenkins' ability to fill up the runtime (almost) only with important scenes. There's a slight "over-persistence" in the attempt at sending a certain message (I'll get there), but story-wise, I sincerely wouldn't take a second out. Even the comic relief moments, particularly with Pine (who plays some sort of parallelism with the first movie's Diana), are welcome and timely. The action scenes might be low on quantity, but the few that the audience gets are long, complex, and technically challenging to pull off. The opening sequence alone almost made me tear up due to its epicness. Hans Zimmer's powerful score, Richard Pearson's clean editing, and Matthew Jensen's camera work all work together to present a lengthy, grand, wide view of an Olympics-style obstacle course with young Diana. Throughout the entire film, the action is colorful, vibrant, fun, and entertaining… except for the (supposedly) climactic clash. Well, to be fair, there are two climaxes during the last thirty minutes since WW84 owns two antagonists to play with. One of them is closed in perfect fashion, with the emotional stakes at their highest. Great job there, no complaints whatsoever. However, the main fight sequence inexplicably contrasts with the rest of the movie's action. The vibrant colors disappear and are replaced by a dull grey, which makes one of the characters involved (who shares the same color tone) hard to notice, transforming an epic final battle into an underwhelming, barely comprehensible collection of awkward cuts, punches, and screams. Gadot's golden suit is way less exciting (and poorly lit) than her original costume, and Barbara's arc ends without real closure. In addition to this, Jenkins insists too much on passing to the audience that greed brings horrible consequences. "Be careful what you wish for", "money and power can't buy happiness", "be thankful for what you have", and messages along these lines are repeated continuously (implicitly and explicitly). I admit that it might be a nitpick of mine and that not many people will feel like I did, but I couldn't help but feel that some moments sounded and/or seemed a bit preachy and way too repetitive. Also, it's a bit weird how the official premise mentions Wiig as Cheetah, but this word is not mentioned once in the entire film… Nevertheless, don't be mistaken: I'm thrilled that WW84 is the last flick I watch at a theater this year! All in all, Wonder Woman 1984 proves that DC continues on the track of success by delivering a well-structured, well-developed DCEU installment without an absurd amount of overwhelming CGI and/or forgettable villains. Patty Jenkins, Geoff Johns, and David Callaham's impressively layered screenplay makes the lengthy runtime feel adequate not only by offering epic, exciting, technically superb action set pieces, but also due to the remarkably well-written heroes and antagonists. Gal Gadot and Chris Pine are outstanding together, but Kristen Wiig and Pedro Pascal steal the show as the newcomers. With two wonderful "villains", WW84 boasts a solid, elaborate narrative that I was lucky to witness on the big screen. Unfortunately, the climactic battle is disappointingly underwhelming and colorless, Barbara's arc ends abruptly without true closure, and Jenkins insists too much on the thematic message of the story. These issues may affect more viewers or not, but one thing's for sure: it's one of the most entertaining movies I've seen all year, worthy of being seen on a massive theater. Rating: A-
Gal Gadot returns as Diana Prince in “Wonder Woman 1984” which has seen its release date shift a few times due to the Covid-19 pandemic. The film has started to open overseas and will arrive in the U.S. on Christmas day with a limited debut on HBO Max as well. The story sees Diana now living in Washington D.C. in 1984. Diana is popular but has refused male companionship as she still longs for her late love Steve Trevor (Chris Pine). Diana works in the Smithsonian Institute in antiquities and keeps her secret identity under wraps even when a daring mall heist forces her to leap into action. A shy and passive employee named Barbara (Kirsten Wiig); who is afraid of her own shadow and largely ignored by her peers is befriended by Diana and they discover one item from the heist is inscribed with the ability to grant a wish. Unknowingly Diana wishes for Steve to return and Barbara wishes to be more like Diana which sets a chain of events into motion. A shady business man named Maxwell Lord (Perdro Pascal) has his site on obtaining the relic as he believes having the ability to grant wishes will allow him to save his failing business and give him the power he craves. With such a promising setup; the film ultimately does not deliver on its premise and becomes bogged down in drawn out sequences with surprisingly little action and gaps in logic that defy even standards for a comic book film. The first 90 minutes of the film has roughly 10-15 minutes of action tops and we are instead given lengthy scenes of Steve trying to find an 80s fashion look; flying over fireworks, and Maxwell trashing from one locale to another without much needed continuity. An action scene involving a convoy chase through the desert seems very inspired by “Raiders of the Lost Ark” and ultimately does not deliver especially with such a long gape between the action sequences. The final act does attempt to redeem the film as seeing Barbara transform into her new persona is interesting and Wiig does a very solid job with the role. This sadly is undermined with a single line of dialogue which takes away a big part of the transformation that audiences deserved to see. There was also a sequence where Diana races down the streets and takes to flight with her Lasso and then discovers she can fly like Superman. Not only is this not in keeping with the character; but we see this extended fast moving sequence where she is clearly heading away from D.C. at great speed only to arrive at a destination with an item which had been established to be back at her home in D.C. It is this sort of sloppiness that really detracts from the film. There is also the fact that Steve has to fly her around on a jet that even as a pilot he should not know how to fly as he has never flown a jet aircraft in his life. When the big confrontation comes it is a letdown as it is not overly epic and the CGI really does not seem to mesh. What is an even bigger disappointment is that a certain character stands emoting for several minutes while Diana gives such a bland and extended speech that even my wife had to ask “who wrote these lines”. The film was not a total disaster as the characters were interesting and worked well with one another making the film entertaining in parts despite being really disappointed with it. The film strikes me as a product of the talented Patty Jenkins being able to do whatever she wanted after the success of the first film. Jenkins not only Directed but did the screenplay for it. Considering the amazing job she did writing “Monster” I had high expectations for the film but to me it seemed like it could have used a bit more attention to several aspects. My summary would be the following… good cast, entertaining in parts, not much action over two hours, takes huge liberties with Diana and her abilities, massive gaps in logic even for a comic movie. It aims to be epic and comes up lacking. At least the mid. credit scene was worth it. 3 stars out of 5
Heroes are only as good as their villains. Nothing sums up the disappointment of WW84 more than this. Maxwell Lord & Barbara Minerva are two of the most dangerously dark psyches in DC lore, both fond of extremely nasty, deliberately sociopathic behavior. Whoever it was pretending to be them in WW84, it wasn't those two from the comics. We had some namby-pamby twerp called "Max Lord" who was just a misguided fool trying to fill that emptiness in his pathetic life with a magic dream. Yawn. Also, some good-hearted ditz called "Barbara Minerva" basically became inadvertent collateral damage whilst Lord's dopey plan panned out. Admittedly, that's vaguely similar to one of Cheetah's later origin stories, but it completely discounts her propensity for choosing the pure evil path. It could have been fun watching a proper mind-controlling Lord and a proper soul-possessing Cheetah fight over the "ownership" of some red shirt. Alas, no. What an absolute WASTE of two A-grade narrative heavyweights! But then, that's the problem. You simply could NOT use characters like Lord & Cheetah appropriately in a movie targeted towards a family audience, and it's obvious that "make this family friendly" was plastered all over the script in red sharpie. Nothing's likely to change for the third WW installment, where, in keeping with the cinematic PG-downgrade of supervillains, Circe is portrayed as a lonely kid's party magician who gets angry when her balloons get popped, so she turns everyone into pet unicorns.
This movie is dumber than it should be. In short: it looks fantastic and the action is in perfect WONDER WOMAN style. The problems are with the plot, the attention to detail and coherence. I'm not saying this movie should be more realistic, but a lot of the decisions just don't make any sense and it is loaded to the brim with cliches (eg. ugly duckling that is not ugly at all). If you expect something to happen, it will 100%, there is no try to dig deeper - it is always the most obvious and easiest solution. Especially the all solving "action" of Diana, is more than questionable and leaves so many plot-holes. If you don't care about logic (not realism) or a challenging story this movie is perfect for you...
Do not trust the reviews before Dec 25th 2020 they are bought and paid for early release reviews, this movie is bad real bad, bad CGI and horrible story shame really the first one was amazing but Patty Jenkins should just stick with directing she is just not a good writer.
1984, a sequel to the fantastic "Wonder Woman", which showed a cool breeze in the middle of a saturated superhero cinematic market, is a fantastic continuation of the story of our favourite super heroine. Lighter in action, but thematically profound, this may not be a film that pleases everyone. Let's start with the positives: Gal Gadot, as a wonder woman, continues to prove to be the perfect choice to play the part. The actress maintains a strong bond with the audience , really showing all the strong emotions that the character feels during the course of the story. Without her, the film would lose something really essential: her soul. The story, thematically linked to greed, our deepest desires and selfishness, provides a journey of development for the characters that makes us reassess certain attitudes taken throughout our lives. The story seeks to develop each of the characters, and this is what gives it so much strength. Chris Pine, as Steve Trevor, is also one of the film's high points, and his chemistry with Gadot remains explosive, providing the film with an engaging romance that will make anyone feel warm inside. The film is completely different from the first, its style is radically changed, becoming lighter, like a cartoon we watched on Saturday morning as children. For some, dramatic stylistic change may be a negative factor, but in a year of so much suffering, lightness and hope are exactly what we need to abstract ourselves from real life for two hours. When it comes to action, the film is not as explosive as first, it is contained and the action sequences, though incredible, are scarce. In a two and a half hour film, this may entice some to feel bored. But in my opinion, the film never slows down because of the incredible characters and their interactions. As far as the most negative points of the film are concerned, I would say that the rope of suspension of credibility is really stretched during the duration of the film and we are asked to accept really ridiculous things that come out of nowhere. The film is also very cheesy, with sequences that can be considered lame and dull. All in all, however, this film is a glimmer of hope and joy in a dark and desperate year. I strongly advise you to watch it, it's two hours of fun, with no problems and smiles in the mix. Although not perfect, and inferior to the first, this sequel is worthy of the adjective "Wonder".
  Ricardo Oliveira
Wonder Woman 1984 is solid where it counts, maudlin in the way its fans need it to be, and, similarly, just funny enough to be charming. For all that goes unsaid, the writing is even occasionally clever.
**This movie was horrible... and I realize this isnt my genre..but I sat at Christmas and watched it with my 2 grand daughters as they were sooo excited to see it..and we literally ALL hated it... The movie itself is pointless with alot of dialogue that means nothing... no real build up to anything.. If you have to use an entire 2 hours to "explain" a character your probably doing something wrong.. Was SERIOUSLY disappointed in ALL the actors in it..Particularly the guy from the Chapo Netflix series.. his character was HORRIBLE... and if I am being honest..I am not impressed with this woman they have chosen as WW... not in slightest.. extremely odd looking and well... I didnt even find her acting chops good for a film like this... It was so bad we lasted about %80 of the film befoe we stopped it and started the older one.. I'm not a fan of this actess nor this take on WW at all... **
I have read the book "1984" and saw some aspects of the book in this movie- Big Brother, Group Think etc. The moral dilemma that Wonder Woman faces is truly heart wrenching. But as for the rest of the movie, there were some good action scenes and great CGI.I did notice that of all the great nations affected negatively, there was one significant one missing, China. Why would China have been left out of the turmoil affecting the rest of the world? Were the makers of the film afraid to show anything negative about China, but were willing to show other nations in a type of stereotypical light? The depiction of the President of the US, who in 1984 was actually Ronald Reagan, was shown to be an insecure and to be overly ready to shoot off the nuclear warheads. They never called him by name, but the dark hair and the jar of jelly beans were obvious who they were portraying. The hair of the villain of the movie and his ever growing quest for power were subtle clues for another person that Hollywood has deemed a power hungry demonic person. Ironically, the villain uses the same medium to spread his mental suggestions as the media uses to influence us to theirs. The definite political agenda ruined some of my interest in the movie but as eye candy and brain numbing entertainment it fits the bill, They leave the possibility of a prequel or sequel open in scenes at the end - after the credits