Review: Wonder Woman

I’ve had a good reason to be hard on the efforts of the DC Extended Universe over the past few years; especially last year considering my thoughts on their previous two pictures: Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice and Suicide Squad. This year, the producers of the DC Extended Universe look to turn the page on last year and seek to do so with their first superhero adventure starring Gal Gadot as Wonder Woman.

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Image by Warner Bros. and DC Comics

The film opens with Gadot as Diana Prince who receives a parcel from a new friend that compels her to reminisce on her earlier years. From her upbringing on the island of Themiscyra, home to the Amazons, where she was raised by her mother Queen Hippolyta, trained by her aunt Antiope, and encountered a man named Steve Trevor, who would guide her to the world of man on a journey that would change her life and the world at large forever.

To reiterate: I’ve been hard on the DC Extended Universe and I had good reason to be so. Their previous films have compelled me to set the bar low on their films going forward and I had to go into Wonder Woman with a low set of expectations. That being said, I must be blunt: THIS. MOVIE. IS. GOOD!

I must give credit where credit is due. Producers Geoff Johns, Zack Snyder, Deborah Snyder, Charles Roven, director Patty Jenkins and screenwriter Allan Heinberg crafted a solid origin story with coming-of-age themes that culminated in a very engaging, charming and the most entertaining DC movie to come out in years! I was satisfied with how they handled this movie; it wasn’t perfect but this was a great effort that really paid off!

I thought that the strength of this movie lied solely with Gadot’s performance meshed with Heinberg’s script and Jenkins’ execution. Wonder Woman is basically looking at the outside world with the perspective of childlike innocence, guided by a man who exposes her to the good and bad that a world at war has to offer someone who doesn’t exactly need to help.

If Gadot’s introduction in Batman v. Superman didn’t sell you on her ability to embody this iconic character, than this movie will most assuredly convince you! It was a treat watching her carry this movie and her on-screen chemistry with Chris Pine is splendid! Whether Diana is trying ice cream for the first time or feels concern or sympathy for the wounded soldiers on No Man’s Land, she just embodies the strength, compassion and innocence in this iconic character and she is relatable to audiences.

While I enjoyed watching this film, I only wish that the film could have done more with the supporting characters such as Connie Nielsen, Robin Wright, Saïd Taghmaoui, Ewen Bremmer, Eugene Brave Rock, Lucy Davis, Elena Anaya, Danny Huston and David Thewlis. I also hoped that the film would take more time to explore and examine Themiscyra, the Amazons and their cultures.

The cinematography of Matthew Jensen was solid, Rupert Gregson-Williams’ music was satisfactory, Martin Walsh’s editing was solid, the production design of Aline Bonetto was good, Lindy Hemming’s costumes were very good, the visual effects were to my liking and technically Wonder Woman was very well put-together to give this character the strength to stand on her own.

Wonder Woman clearly raised the bar for films coming from the DC Extended Universe because what separates this movie from the films that came before it: fun! This movie allowed itself to have its own natural fun and that allowed the audience to have fun watching it; this is leaps and bounds better than any DC film that came before it!

Review: Fences

It dawned on me yesterday that I have posted reviews of every Oscar nominee for Best Picture save one! I did some checking and there is not a review of Fences on my blog. I did take the time to see the film last month with my mother on Christmas when it was released, so I will write this review based on my memory of the picture. I apologize if it’s late but this is something I wanted to do.

Fences stars two of my favorite actors in an adaptation of renowned playwright August Wilson’s drama about an African-American family in 1950s Pittsburgh.

The plot: Troy Maxson is a sanitation worker who works day after day to take care of his family. He comes home everyday to his doting and loyal wife Rose, tries to pass on valuable life lessons to his son Cory, tries his hardest not give money to his eldest son Lyons who comes around the house on pay day and tries to keep his touched brother Gabe out of trouble. By all accounts, everything is fine on the surface but Troy has a secret. His secret is big enough to send shockwaves big enough to rip this family asunder.

The legendary Denzel Washington and star Viola Davis played the parts of Troy and Rose in August Wilson’s acclaimed stage production way back when and reprise these roles in a feature length motion picture with Washington not only starring but directing and Fences is practically tame in its execution yet the drama makes up for that in electric fashion.

Watching Fences, I felt as though the narrow sets and limited frame of setting gave this movie a near-theatrical experience moreso than a cinematic one. Meaning to say that I felt as though I was watching a play more than a movie and this adaptation stayed small in the sense that the scope was slimmed down to only the central characters and these characters didn’t venture much beyond the world they take place in; perhaps this is what August Wilson intended in his screenplay and what Denzel Washington wanted to do with the film.

Small, theater-like, production aside, Fences does boast two of the best acting performances of 2016.

Whether Troy is reprimanding his son Cory, bearing his sins before his wife Rose, cursing the heavens for the life he has lived, swinging a bat at the angel of death, you could not ask for more from Denzel Washington as he delivers an outstanding leading performance. I’ve always held Denzel Washington in high esteem and he has failed to disappoint me yet; he is aces in this role!

I’ve always believed that Viola Davis is too good for television; she belongs in movies! I was amazed with her small but powerful performance in Doubt, I thought she was phenomenal in The Help, I was sure she would own the role of Amanda Waller in Suicide Squad and she did, and Fences has set her up perfectly to get her the elusive Oscar statue she deserves! Her performance as Rose is heartbreaking, powerful and steady, when she is crying her eyes out in rage and anger, vindictive to Troy, consoling to Cory; she is dynamic and always has been!

The supporting cast of Stephen Henderson, Jovan Adepo, Russell Hornsby, Mykelti Williamson and Saniyya Sidney are all solid supporting performances worth mentioning.

Technically speaking, Fences isn’t much to look at. Charlotte Bruus Christensen’s cinematography is fair, Hughes Winborne’s editing does well for itself, Marcelo Zarvos’ music is adequate, David Gropman’s production design is alright, the set decoration of Rebecca Brown and the costume designs of Sharen Davis are decent enough.

This review is strictly from memory and what I remember about Fences is that this was a movie to celebrate for the performances and the drama and nothing else.

An Assessment that is Summer 2016 at the Movies

I certainly didn’t see every movie that came out this summer but I certainly tried to see every movie of note that was released. To say that the films released between the period of mid-May to the twilight of August and speaking of the twilight of August: we’re in it! The Rio Olympics, which I did not bother watching at all, came and passed, NFL preseason is halfway through, the back-to-school advertisements are out in full force, and even though the final official day of summer arrives in early September, I’m ready to call it: summer’s over. That being said, I’d like to take a look at some of the highlights and lowlights of the last few months at the movies!

Summer 2016’s biggest surprise: Hell or High Water

Man, I’m still aglow over this knockout comtemporary Western gifted to us by director David McKenzie and rising star screenwriter Taylor Sheridan! In case you missed my review, Hell or High Water stars Chris Pine and Ben Foster as two bandit brothers determined to keep a bank from foreclosing on their family farm by elaborately robbing various branches throughout Texas. Jeff Bridges plays the grizzled long-in-the-tooth lawman nipping at their heels as they tear through the Lone Star State and with a solid 3-man leading ensemble, excellent writing and superb execution, Hell or High Water came out of nowhere and scored a vintage cinematic homerun!

Summer 2016’s biggest disappointment: Now You See Me 2

I can’t remember if I cried when I saw this sequel come untied, but something touched me deep inside, the day Now You See Me 2 proved, the magic had died. The magic, being the magic, fun and the unexpected twists and turns from the original Now You See Me, starring Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson, Dave Franco, Mark Ruffalo, Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine and others about a team of magician thieves who pull off criminal feats of awe-inspiring dexterity. Now You See Me 2 is merely one of the many unnecessary sequels of this summer no one asked for and honestly, director Jon M. Chu should have kept this rabbit in its hat.

The superhero movie of the summer: Captain America: Civil War

This decision was not even close! X-Men: Apocalypse failed to live up to the hype, and Suicide Squad was doomed by its own shortcomings, but even if this wasn’t by default, Captain America: Civil War had it all! This star-studded Marvel grand showcase pitted Avenger against Avenger is a thoroughly well-thought out execution of philosophy, orchestrated by powers beyond the Avengers’ field of vision and started Phase Three of the Avengers Initiative with a bang!

Summer 2016’s best animated film: (tie) Finding Dory & Kubo and the Two Strings

2016 was a year to celebrate animated features and two of my most anticipated animated films of this summer did not disappoint at all! Disney & Pixar should probably take home a prize for actually making a sequel that was done right for audiences everywhere were taken back to the sea to check in on Marlyn, Nemo and Dory who set out on a grand adventure to realize who she was and where she came from. Finding Dory was absolutely precious and it should be celebrated not only as one of this summer’s best films but one of the best films of this year, but not so fast!

The latest animated adventure from Laika and Focus Features is a genuine marvel in itself. Kubo and the Two Strings follows the tale of a boy with a magical knack for origami and storytelling and he embarks on a quest to inherit his father’s legacy while supernatural forces are hunting him and his companions down. I’ve always respected the work of Laika and Focus Features’ stop-motion animated adventures but Kubo and the Two Strings is a genuine treasure and a highlight of this summer.

Summer 2016’s best visual effects: Captain America: Civil War

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Image by Marvel

Again, this is another competition the super soldier won without much difficulty and that’s saying something considering the summer is the season where visual effects run rampant throughout movie theaters. Whether it was the fight between Team Cap and Team Iron Man or the final battle between Iron Man and Captain America, this movie was a feast for the eyes.

The best movie of the summer: Hell or High Water

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Image by CBS Films

I should really proclaim this as one of the best film’s I’ve seen this year. Oh wait. I think I did!

The worst movie of the summer: The Legend of Tarzan

There were many to choose from over the past few months. To narrow my choice down, I thought about a movie that I had no high expectations for going in whatsoever and a movie that attempted to or didn’t even try to meet those shallow expectations and what I was left with is The Legend of Tarzan, starring Alexander Skaarsgard, Margot Robbie, Christoph Waltz, Samuel L. Jackson and Djimon Hounsou, in David Yates’ take on the legendary character crafted by Edgar Rice Burroughs. This movie was like watching a snake crawl back into its old skin after shedding it and it was rather unnatural to digest.

Fare the well Summer 2016. I did my best to see your best and I certainly will try to forget your worst, if indeed I did bother seeing them. Anyway, I’m on to fall. Check on my blog for any updates or news or my next film and I’ll see you at the movies.

Warner Bros. Wants to do Superman Justice With Sequel

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Image by Warner Bros. and DC Entertainment

The DC Cinematic Universe is not off to an ideal start. In fact, 2016 should be a year that DC and Warner Bros. would like to forget since their two highly anticipated films of the year, Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice and Suicide Squad, were not exactly welcomed critically and not-so-much economically. The film that initiated the DC Cinematic Universe, Man of Steel introduced the franchise’s cornerstone character, in a rather radical take on his origin story. Personally, I wasn’t thrilled by Man of Steel but I respected how different it was in terms of how the world saw Superman. For so long, Batman v. Superman has been described as the sequel to Man of Steel, serving as a bridge to the inevitable and upcoming Justice League movie, but news has broken regarding an official sequel to Man of Steel that has just been approved for development.

Despite Superman’s battle with Batman, DC has been silent on a sequel to “Man of Steel” featuring Superman solo, leading many frustrated fanboys to believe that another film wasn’t going to happen. But a person close to the project told TheWrap that Superman is a top priority for the studio and getting the character right for audiences is of tantamount importance.

When last audiences saw Henry Cavill’s Superman in Batman v. Superman, the Man of Steel was given a hero’s burial after the titanic bout with the monstrous Doomsday and the character has been confirmed to return in Justice League. I’m curious how the last son of Krypton will rise from the dead to aid Batman’s alliance of special individuals against the mysterious Steppenwolf and I’m all the more curious as to how this sequel will contribute to what the DC Cinematic Universe has to offer. A few months back, Oscar-nominated director George Miller was rumored to be a favorite for a project such as a Man of Steel sequel but after a brief period of speculation, he announced that he would rather pursue other ventures.

As of now, there is no word on who will write, direct, star (aside from Cavill presumably) in the picture or a release date. All we know is that it is happening and Warner Bros. wants to redeem themselves for how they have portrayed Superman in the previous films and considering that Man of Steel grossed $668 million globally in 2013, Batman v. Superman collected $872 million at the global box office, not to mention the money the studio will get from Suicide Squad, they have the funds to make it happen, they just need the right creative minds to actually make it happen.

Review: Suicide Squad

I don’t know how many times I’ve said it on this blog, but I can’t help myself. I have to say it again: Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice was a nightmare. So much so, I had to temper my expectations for future films, including the next installment of the DC Entertainment Universe.

Suicide Squad, written and directed by David Ayer, features an all-star ensemble cast including Will Smith, Viola Davis, Margot Robbie, Jared Leto, Jai Courtney, Cara Delevingne, Joel Kinnaman, Adewale Akinnouye-Agbaje, Karen Fukuhara, Scott Eastwood, Adam Beach and a surprise cameo or two from the cast of the upcoming Justice League.

In Suicide Squad, Viola Davis is Amanda Waller, an operative of A.R.G.U.S. who receives permission to assemble a task force of criminals and supervillains to carry out operations for the national security of the United States and she keeps this cadre of bad guys under thumb by the certainty of death at the push of a button and in line under the command of the loyal Rick Flag.

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Image by Warner Bros. and DC Entertainment

The specialized task force consists of expert assassin Deadshot, the sewer-dwelling Killer Croc, pyrokinetic gang-banger El Diablo, the kookly kleptomaniac from down under Captain Boomerang, Flagg’s #2 and master swordsman Katana, Slipknot, who only gets < 10 minutes of total screentime, and last but not least Harley Quinn, the significant other to Gotham’s resident Clown Prince of Crime who is just as crazy as she is. Their mission in this picture involves a woman named June Moon, who unknowingly awakens an ancient evil who plots to enforce her new world order by utilizing mystic forces beyond anyone’s understanding.

I’ve heard the whispers going into Suicide Squad and the controversies surrounding it; heck I’ve been following this movie for years. I’ve heard the stories about what was going on on set while the film was in production, I’ve heard about the reshoots, which coincidentally were announced shortly after Batman v. Superman arrived and crashed in theaters and I’ve heard about the film’s reception from critics. So after seeing the film for myself, and making up my own mind about it, here is where I stand on Suicide Squad: it is not as bad as critics make it out to be, but there is a lot of bad that comes with this film.

Fury movie premiere at the Newseum in Washington D.C.

Image By DoD News Features (141015-D-FW736-080), via Wikimedia Commons

If you don’t understand what I’m saying, I’ll do my utmost to simplify: I want to say that David Ayer laid out a good framework for what he wanted this movie to be. I could tell that he wrote this movie with the intent to introduce the audience to these characters, and entertain them with their interactions and truly give them a place in this DC Universe that is struggling to get off the ground. In fact, I will say that the plot for Suicide Squad was easier to digest than the plot for Batman v. Superman and in that, the film is successful.

There are flaws. A lot of flaws and a lot of those flaws stem from the technical aspects of the film starting with the camerawork and cinematography courtesy of Roman Vasyanov. Maybe it was the seat I picked to watch the movie but the camerawork and camera motions used felt so uncomfortable to watch. For instance, the final battle sequence used too many close-ups, it felt as though it took away from the action and most certainly, the editing surely didn’t help.

John Gilroy’s post-production was fine when he kept it simple, but again, I go to the final battle sequence where everything just felt completely discombobulated. The slow-motion used in the film just felt cheesy and my interest just slipped, but it was not lost. Speaking of production, I felt as though this theatrical cut felt way too tame; I felt as though this movie held out on audiences and there was said to be many deleted scenes, I for one would like to see what this movie truly intended to be rather than what audiences were given because it felt like it was something of a cheat.

Another flaw: the soundtrack. There was too much syndicated music throughout this movie. It made the film feel heavy and exhausting. I’m not sure who was responsible for that, perhaps it was Steven Price, but it was a little overkill. Look at when Waller and Flag are recruiting the squad and bringing them together, just one song after another; it’s excessive and unnecessary!

This was a great cast but I had the impression that certain actors were favored over others. Aside from Slipknot, who everyone must have known what was going to happen to him, I thought characters like Katana, Killer Croc, Boomerang and El Diablo weren’t given as much a chance to shine like Deadshot, Harley, Waller, Joker Flag and Enchantress were. Maybe it had something to do with billing but I just felt disappointed that audiences didn’t get to see more of what they could do and contribute to this movie.

Also, Suicide Squad is a classic example that the Motion Picture Association of America needs a serious overhaul. This movie could have been rated R for using language and content not conducive to younger audiences but instead it was PG-13. So if any readers are considering taking their children to see Suicide Squad, be advised that you may get more than what you bargained for.

What more is there to say? I liked the costumes by Kate Hawley, the production design by Oliver Scholl was striking, the art direction and set direction was solid, the make-up and the visual effects were worthwhile. I just felt that there was more working against Suicide Squad more than what was working for it.

I want this made clear: I did not hate this movie! If Ayer had handled some aspects of the film more effectively, if it was more refined than crude, than maybe it would have been received better but I cannot deny that Suicide Squad was messy. It’s better than Batman v. Superman (that’s not really saying much), it has appealing characteristics for a comic book movie-in fact it is a little familiar with Guardians of the Galaxy with a touch of Deadpool thrown in-but it sabotages itself with rough technical ability and the fact that what audiences saw was not entirely what Ayer wanted to showcase.

Suicide Squad is not the total disaster critics make it out to be. It’s just shoddy and messy to look at.

Movie of the Week: Suicide Squad

This week, summer at the movies takes a turn for the bad. This week sees the arrival of my most looked forward to feature of this summer featuring an all-star cast. From the pages of DC Comics, via the rogues gallery of many of DC’s most celebrated heroes, the most unlikely team of heroes you could possibly imagine. That’s because this isn’t a team of heroes in the slightest; they’re villains conscripted to perform dirty work for the U.S. government and if this task force doesn’t stay in line, it’s curtains. Overseen by A.R.G.U.S. operative Amanda Waller, and guided by Rick Flagg, Deadshot, Harley Quinn, Killer Croc, El Diablo, Captain Boomerang, Slipknot, Katana and Enchantress are Task Force X, aka the Suicide Squad.

What am I expecting to see?: “DC’s cinematic redemption.” Earlier this year, we saw a DC movie that pit heroes against each other and that failed, so maybe watching the so-called “worst of the worst” save the world can salvage 2016 for the entertainment conglomerate. I tried to see if I could rent Fury, so that I can familiarize myself with David Ayer’s work but alas I could not, so I’m going into Suicide Squad fresh and ready to sample what he can do as a filmmaker. Also this has to be the most star-studded ensemble cast to grace a comic book movie outside of The Avengers franchise; we have Will Smith, Margot Robbie, Viola Davis, Jai Courtney, Cara Delevigne, Adewale Akinnouye-Agbaje, Karen Fukuhara, Joel Kinnaman, Jay Hernandez, Scott Eastwood, Adam Beach, Common, Ike Barinholtz, Jared Leto as the Joker and the possibility of Ben Affleck reprising his role as Batman. Amanda Waller believes her task force, despite their dangerous inclination for wrong-doing and bad intentions, can do some good. I’m hoping Suicide Squad can make some good!

Five Reasons Why Zack Snyder Should Not Direct Justice League

Image by Eva Rinaldi, via Wikimedia Commons

It has been almost a month since I witnessed firsthand the cataclysmic meltdown that was my most anticipated film of 2016. In case you missed it, I went into my screening of Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice, thinking that this movie would take off like a harrier jet capable of breaking the sound barrier. Instead, the result was worse than the Hindenburg if you ask me. Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice laid the foundation for the DC Cinematic Entertainment Universe, that will set forward the foundations of films such as Wonder Woman, The Flash, Aquaman, Cyborg, Green Lantern Corps, Ben Affleck’s standalone Batman feature and (hopefully) Shazam! (If Dwayne Johnson can seriously commit to the project). Again, it has been a month since the fallout and the more I think about it, the more I believe that the future of Justice League Pts I and II, would be in better hands instead of Zack Snyder’s. I have, at least, five reasons why Zack Snyder needs to be removed, demoted, replaced, whatever you wish to call it!

  1. He has taken the franchise as far as he could-With Man of Steel & Batman v. Superman, Zack Snyder has sewn the seeds of a universe that could reap vast sums of money for Warner Bros. and DC Entertainment. He’s laid out Superman’s revamped and reimagined origins story, he has effectively introduced Batman and other key members of the league, but I feel that he has gone as far as he could go with this and furthering his position at this juncture and leaving Justice League in his hands, I feel is a recipe for disaster. I think Zack Snyder has taken this enterprise to a place where he or the powers that be (the executive producers at Warner Bros.) need to sit down and find someone else to give Justice League the gravitas it deserves.
  2. Justice League needs more than just visual appeal!-“Pretty to look at but not much beneath the surface,” no I’m not describing a stereotypical supermodel, I’m describing Zack Snyder’s body of work thus far. Be it 300, Watchmen, Sucker Punch, Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice, Zack Snyder always has this tendency to favor the aesthetic visual tone of his films at the expense of subduing the plot and that cannot happen with Justice League Pts I and II! These two movies have a lot riding on them and they need a filmmaker who can appropriately balance the visual and the narrative in order to win audiences over, whether they liked Man of Steel and Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice or not. There needs to be a compelling plot that can draw audiences in and drive the films forward and it needs to balance with whatever gorgeous imagery will come.
  3. Image by cowboysrideforfree

    The results speak for themselvesBatman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice shattered records on its opening weekend, which isn’t surprising considering many, including myself, had high expectations for the film when it was released. The next weekend, it’s box office earnings plummeted amidst of mostly bad-to-mediocre reviews and word of mouth. Next thing we’re hearing is that Warner Bros. is planning to reshuffle its release volumes considering that they haven’t had a great degree of success with their pictures, not to mention they didn’t see the profitable returns they were hoping for from Snyder’s anticipated superhero outing. Now attention turns to Suicide Squad, which coincidently had to implement reshoots to infuse a little humor in an abundantly dark plot. The studio recognizes that there is an issue that needs to be addressed, which leads to

  4. Actions must have consequences-When Fantastic Four bombed-and boy did it!-director Josh Trank was thrown in the proverbial “director’s jail” along with all of the baggage he brought with him during production. The aftereffect was that it cost him his opportunity to direct a Star Wars movie, supposedly Rogue One: A Star Wars Story. Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice didn’t so much as bomb but extremely disappoint yet Zack Snyder is reportedly confirmed to be locked in to direct Justice League Pts I and II. With the fallout of his highly anticipated sequel-of-sorts to Man of Steel, growing more and more, there needs to be consequences for what happened. I’m not saying “fire him” but I beg the producers at Warner Bros. to sit down and actively discuss the idea of “finding a director who can bring Justice League to its zenith that is not Zack Snyder.”
  5. Image by Warner Bros

    Zack Snyder’s movies just don’t do “it” for me-When I was in high school, almost everyone was going gaga over 300. When I finally had my opportunity to see it, my impression was “really? This is what everyone was going crazy over?” My next Snyder film I believe was Watchmen and that wasn’t exactly a winner for me either. Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga’Hoole was alright, Sucker Punch was dreadful, I appreciated Man of Steel for what it was but it was certainly different, and you all know my stance on Batman v. Superman. My track record with Zack Snyder’s films is not good and I cannot express how much I don’t want to hate Justice League when it arrives in theaters! As a fan of comic book mythology you cannot imagine how much I don’t want to hate Justice League! I want Justice League to hit the grand slam when it makes it into theaters and I want to love Justice League Pts I and II! Under Zack Snyder’s direction, that is venturing into particularly dangerous territory!

I want it on record saying that I’m writing this out of respect of the work Zack Snyder has done so far and out of concern about the future of the DC Cinematic Entertainment Universe. I thought the Supergirl crossover with the CW’s The Flash had more entertainment value than Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice; that’s just the place I’m coming from. Here is the lineup for all of the DC movies going into the future. Count on the fact that I’ll be in line waiting and ready to blog about all of them!

Image by Warner Bros

“Suicide Squad” – August 5, 2016
“Wonder Woman” – June 2, 2017
“Justice League: Part 1” – November 17, 2017
“The Flash” – March 16, 2018
“Aquaman” – July 27, 2018
“Untitled DC Film” — October 5, 2018
“Shazam” – April 5, 2019
“Justice League: Part 2” – June 14, 2019
“Untitled DC Film” — November 1, 2019
“Cyborg” – April 3, 2020
“Green Lantern Corps” – June 19, 2020