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WONDER WOMAN: LAUREN MONTGOMERY SPEAKS!
A new DC Universe Direct-To-DVD movie directed by an amazing visionary!

WONDER WOMAN
Released by Warner Bros.

With documentaries featuring Wonder Woman Museum webmaster Andy Mangels!

On Sale: March 3, 2009
Multiple DVD formats

Click here to purchase Wonder Woman (2 Disc Special Edition DVD) on Amazon

Click here to purchase Wonder Woman (1 Disc DVD) on Amazon

Click here to purchase Wonder Woman (Blu-Ray DVD) on Amazon

Click here to purchase the Wonder Woman tie-in novel on Amazon

Click here to purchase the limited edition Wonder Woman animated Maquette on Amazon



Webmaster Andy Mangels is featured in the special documentaries "A Subversive Dream" and "The Daughters of Myth" on the DVD editions!



WATCH FOR EXCLUSIVE WonderWomanMuseum INTERVIEWS WITH CAST AND CREW COMING SOON RIGHT HERE!

First up in the next few days: Michael Jelenic in a 90-minute exclusive!



Here's the official press interview as released by Warner Bros.!

DIRECTOR LAUREN MONTGOMERY DISCUSSES “WONDER WOMAN,” THE NEXT DC UNIVERSE FILM COMING TO DVD MARCH 3, 2009

After her successful co-directorial debut on “Superman Doomsday,” Lauren Montgomery takes full command of the helm for “Wonder Woman,” the next entry in the popular series of DC Universe animated original PG-13 films. Warner Premiere, DC Comics and Warner Bros. Animation are set to release the all-new film on March 3, 2009, distributed by Warner Home Video. The animated original movie will also be available OnDemand and Pay-Per-View as well as available for download day and date, March 3, 2009.

Montgomery has directed an origin story for “Wonder Woman” that remains true to the title character's various incarnations while setting the tale in more modern times to allow greater accessibility for a wider audience. Working alongside producer Bruce Timm, Montgomery has brought to life Michael Jelenic's entertaining script with an impressive balance of explosive action and well-timed humor. A talented artist with a lifetime of experience devoted to drawing and animation, Montgomery is proud to give Wonder Woman her first feature film treatment.

Montgomery, who is already involved in other super hero films, took a few minutes to discuss the upcoming “Wonder Woman” movie, her love of drawing, artistic influences on her style, lessons from Bruce Timm, and Cheetara's lonely place among female heroes.

Without further do, the Q&A with “Wonder Woman” director Lauren Montgomery …


Question:
You've gone from directing one-third of “Superman Doomsday” to helming the entirety of “Wonder Woman.” What's that progression been like for you?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
It's mostly in scale of responsibility. On Doomsday, it was all about my one section of the film. Now, it's everything from background design and color to character design and camera angles, helping select the voices for the cast and approving every storyboard for the entire film. So (she laughs) it was all a lot harder. It's been an incredible learning experience, it's probably the most hands-on I've ever been on anything, and it's really prepared me for more of those responsibilities in the future.


Question:
What were the driving factors behind the final design of Wonder Woman?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
We kept the designs simple enough for animation, but we wanted to give them a slightly more detailed, less cartoony look for the PG-13 content. Wonder Woman went through a lot of different versions. Gradually, and for the betterment of the film, we determined that she should look strong and athletic without being manly. She's an Amazon, so I wanted her to be able to be taken seriously. We wanted her to look like she worked out, and not just make her a curvy, busty pinup. So I tried to give her slightly slimmer hips versus the hourglass figure, and I think it makes her more believable and engaging in a lot of action.


Question:
Did you utilize a different color palette from previous DC Universe films?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
We wanted the film to be vibrant, but we also needed our characters to fit into their settings. Our color stylist, Craig Cuqro, used colored filters to set the characters into their backgrounds, and our overseas studio Moi added a lot of diffusion, which gives the characters a really nice kind of glowing look - especially during the scenes in Themyscira. The soft diffusion throughout the scenes in Themyscira makes everything seem much nicer, like a paradise. The style adds a lot of quality to the overall look of the film.


Question:
Are you a mythology aficionado?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
I always liked epic stories, and Greek mythology was a subject that kept my attention in school. The characters were larger than life - they were gods and each had their own nuances and specialties. Being an artist, I could really visualize those characters and that made their stories that much more interesting. “Wonder Woman” is based in mythology, but it doesn't follow it to a 'T' by any means. I really just had to bone up on my Wonder Woman version of mythology, so I could make sure that we pleased the fans. We wanted to stay true to the legend but we did eliminate or underplay some of the sillier aspects of that mythology.


Question:
Like the fact that the Amazons have an invisible jet, but they with fight swords and don't appear to have indoor plumbing?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
There are a few things in the movie that we opted against really explaining because, honestly, the explanations were more convoluted than not explaining it at all. You don't need to break down the minor details. If we tell you exactly where the invisible jet came from, then that's time and energy that would've taken away from our core story.


Question:
How did Michael Jelenic's script complement your approach to direction?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
Michael Jelenic has really strong, entertaining ideas in his scripts. Seeing his first drafts really inspired me because there was a lot of action that showed her true strength. He told a story that captivated me the entire way. Beyond the action, Michael is good at interjecting a lot of humor - Steve Trevor's sense of humor echoes Michael's in many ways. He also likes to write a lot of director-embellished action scenes, which didn't always make it easier on me. That's the one thing I'd like to punch him for. But otherwise, he did a great job.


Question:
What's your depth of love for comics and/or super heroes?

I was always more a fan of animation than comics. I just didn't realize until I was a little older that you could actually make a living making cartoons. And once I discovered that career path, I knew exactly what I was going to do when I grew up.

My love of super heroes didn't really start until “Batman: The Animated Series” - that series just took everything to a higher level. It didn't speak down to people, it made you think more, it had really serious stories, and it went about telling those stories in a way that didn't put the violence right out there for you to see. It kind of undertoned it. It was more sophisticated storytelling and that drew me to the Superman and Justice League series, and then I ended up working on “Justice League.” So most of my experience with super heroes are through animation, not actually through the comic books themselves.


Question:
You said Batman: The Animated Series was your awakening to super heroes and a career in action animation, and now you're directing the next generation of that genre of entertainment. What's it like to live your dreams?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
It was surreal at first, but now it's just another day of work. I've kind of adapted to it. But every once in a while when I sit back and think about it, it's like, 'Here I am doing what I've been waiting my whole life to do.' And that's cool. Even on the days where it's hectic and there's intense schedules and the deadlines are looming, and I might be pulling my hair out, I know there's no other job that I would be happier doing.


Question:
Along those same lines, you now work side-by-side with Bruce Timm on DC Universe films. What's it like to go from fan to colleague?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
Working with Bruce is extremely interesting, and not in a bad way (she laughs). This is going to greatly understate it, but he knows what he's doing. It's always a really good learning experience just to sit back and watch him, to see how he works, because Bruce definitely has his own way of doing things. Pretty much all the calls he makes are the right calls - it's obvious in the body of work that he's produced. When he makes a call, even if I don't 100 percent agree with it, I usually just let it go because I know the film is going to be better for it.

A lot of filmmaking is finessing, and I've learned a lot of that art from Bruce. He knows the little tricks to make things a lot better. Certain things to avoid, simple camera moves, and ways to not draw attention to the camera. And he's an amazing editor - he has a way of looking at a film and being able to identify the important parts and really hammer them home. I'm still kind of focused on the storyboards, planning everything out so it plays the way I want it. I don't really think about cutting around or rearranging scenes because I already did that in the storyboards. But Bruce can look at that footage and know immediately how to rearrange the scenes to make things that much better and that much smoother. That's what I'm trying to learn from him now.


Question:
Has drawing always been a passion?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
In my younger years I drew a lot and I wasn't quite as social. When I came home after school, I would finish my homework, and then sit in my room and draw. And that's all I did, because I knew that's what I wanted to do. I would save my money and buy books like “The Art Of Pocahontas” and “The Art Of Hunchback” - whatever Disney art book was out that year. I would take it home and look at it, and I would think, 'okay, now my drawings aren't anywhere near as good as these drawings, so I'd better get to work to make them as good.' I figured the more I practiced, the sooner I would get that good, so I drew as much as I possibly could.


Question:
Who are your influences artistically today?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
I don't have specific artists exactly, but I was definitely influenced by the Disney films. Those were the drawings I was tracing and sketching during my early years. I would study each and every one of the princesses and draw them until I had them all down by heart. My facial features are still influenced somewhat by Disney characters. As I got older, I was definitely influenced by Bruce's style in Batman, and I started getting into anime, and some of the more subtle styles in anime drawing. The clothing is a little more detailed than the typical American animation - it's more believable, yet still simplified. It's the way they draw bodies and cloth that I kind of incorporate into my drawings, as well as certain aspects of how they would draw hair. So I'd say I have a few different influences in my art style.


Question:
You're one of the very few women directing action animation today. Does that factor have any resonance within your career?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
I never focus on the 'one of the only women' aspect of my job - I just always liked action and wanted to work in this genre. I never realized how few women there were in super hero animation. I just thought, 'I like to draw, surely all the other girls like to draw, too.' I guess I just didn't realize how different I was. So I don't think I've got any special trick that makes me a successful woman in action animation. I worked hard and it has paid off.


Question:
Do you have a preference between male and female super heroes?

Lauren Montgomery answers:
I definitely prefer female leads because I feel they're just easier to direct their acting. They're allowed to show a much wider range of emotions. A woman can be feminine and tomboyish, and she can hit all the same poses that a man can hit. But if you start putting a man in a feminine pose, especially a super hero man, it doesn't fly. So when you're dealing with the male super heroes, you have a much, much more restricted range of acting. It's not just a challenge, it's more of a limitation in general. You can do more with a woman character and it's still acceptable. So it's a lot more enjoyable for me. Plus, on a personal level, I think it's good to give girl fans more options. When I was a girl, I would watch Thundercats and all I really had to choose from was Cheetara (she laughs). I always wanted more female heroes to choose from and I never really got them. Hopefully we'll be able to explore more of them in these DVDs.


Please visit the film's official website at www.wonderwomanmovie.com



CAST AND CREW

Directed by Lauren Montgomery
Screenplay by Michael Jelenic
Story by Michael Jelenic & Gail Simone

Keri Russell (voice of Wonder Woman)
Nathan Fillion (voice of Col. Steve Trevor)
Alfred Molina (voice of Ares)
Rosario Dawson (voice of Artemis)
Virginia Madsen (voice of Hippolyta)
David McCallum (voice of Zeus)
Marg Helgenberger (voice of Hera)
Oliver Platt (voice of Hades)
Vicki Lewis (voice of Persephone)
Rick Overton (voice of The President)
Jason Miller (voice of Gang Leader / Thraxx)



INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (Director) HERE!

WORLD'S FINEST INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (Director) HERE!

EXPERIENCE THE WONDER INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (Director) HERE!

NEWSARAMA INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (DIRECTOR) HERE!

WIZARD INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (Director) HERE!

GAMERVISION YOUTUBE INTERVIEW INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (Director) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!

NEWSARAMA INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!

EXPERIENCE THE WONDER INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!

CBR INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!

WIZARD INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!

GAMERVISION YOUTUBE INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH KERI RUSSELL (Wonder Woman) HERE!

SCI FI WIRE INTERVIEW WITH KERI RUSSELL (Wonder Woman) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH NATHAN FILLION (Steve Trevor) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH ROSARIO DAWSON (Artemis) HERE!

UGO VIDEO INTERVIEW WITH ROSARIO DAWSON (Artemis) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH VIRGINIA MADSEN (Hippolyta) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH ALFRED MOLINA (Ares) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH MARG HELGENBERGER & DAVID MCCALLUM (Zeus & Hera) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH VICKI LEWIS (Persephone) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH ANDREA ROMANO (Casting Director) HERE!

WORLD'S FINEST INTERVIEW WITH ANDREA ROMANO (Casting Director) HERE!



WORLD'S FINEST INTERVIEW WITH CHRISTOPHER DRAKE (Composer) HERE!



INTERVIEW WITH BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

EXPERIENCE THE WONDER INTERVIEW WITH BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

WIZARD INTERVIEW WITH BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

GAMERVISION YOUTUBE INTERVIEW WITH BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

GEEKSOFDOOM YOUTUBE INTERVIEW WITH BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE (Part 1), ) HERE (Part 3), and HERE (Part 4)!



MANIA TRIO INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (DIRECTOR), MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter), and BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

SCIFI WIRE TRIO INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (DIRECTOR), MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter), and BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!

KIWIBOX YOUTUBE TRIO INTERVIEW WITH LAUREN MONTGOMERY (DIRECTOR), MICHAEL JELENIC (Screenwriter), and BRUCE TIMM (Producer) HERE!



NYCC PANEL REPORT at NEWSARAMA IS HERE!

NYCC REPORT at ExperienceTheWonder IS HERE!

NYCC REPORT at CBR IS HERE!



SHORT CLIP FROM MOVIE IS HERE!




REVIEW OF MOVIE at AICN is HERE!


REVIEW OF MOVIE at NEWSARAMA is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at CBR is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at IGN is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at UGO is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at TOONZONE is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at I09 is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at SCREENRANT is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at COMIC BOOK MOVIE is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at B*TCH MAGAZINE is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at FIREFOX is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at BLAST MAGAZINE is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at THE QUARTER BIN is HERE!

REVIEW OF MOVIE at CRAVE ONLINE is HERE!



REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at THE TRADES is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at SCI FI PULSE is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at MOVIEWEB is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at TV SQUAD is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at MOVIE MANS GUIDE is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at THE BEAT is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at COMIC MIX is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at SUITE 101 is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at CINEMA VIEWFINDER is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at MENDELSON'S MEMOS is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at JUST PRESS PLAY is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at COMMON SENSE MEDIA is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at CINEMAFANTASTIQUE is HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET* at HUFFINGTON POST & FILM THREAT (mostly same) are HERE and HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET & BLU-RAY* at IGN are HERE and HERE!

REVIEW OF *DVD SET & BLU-RAY* at WORLD'S FINEST are HERE and HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at DVD TOWN is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at BIG PICTURE BIG SOUND is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at DVD FUTURE is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at SCI FI MOVIE PAGE is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at MANIA is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at BLU RAY COM is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* (and great screencaps) at HIGH DEF DISC NEWS is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at BATMAN ON FILM is HERE!

REVIEW OF *BLU-RAY* at DVD VERDICT is HERE!



EARLY REVIEW OF TIE-IN NOVEL BY S.D. PERRY & BRITTA DENNISON IS HERE!


Click here to purchase on Amazon



RETURN TO MAIN WONDER WOMAN ANIMATED PAGE HERE





DISCLAIMER: "WONDER WOMAN" and all related names, characters, and elements are TM and copyright 1942-2009
by DC Comics. Material from the "WONDER WOMAN" TV series and its related elements are the property
of DC COMICS and WARNER BROS. ENT. INC. All rights reserved.

All text, photographic, or artistic information contained on this website are used for INFORMATIONAL and
HISTORICAL PURPOSES and ARE NOT INTENDED AS COPYRIGHT INFRINGEMENT, nor is anything on this site
authorized by DC Comics or Warner Bros. Ent. Inc. This website is NOT A COMMERCIAL SITE.





 
  
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A Sensational Look at Wonder Wonder.

Wonder Wonder as she first appears in full costume.

Princess Diana practices her combat tactics in preparation for becoming Wonder Woman. Keri Russell supplies the voice of Diana/Wonder Woman.

Wonder Woman and Ares engage in several battles. Keri Russell is the voice of Wonder Woman, while Alfred Molina plays Ares, the God of War.

Wonder Woman pauses for a moment of reflection and concern before
moving into battle.


Wonder Wonder prepares to take on Ares in battle.

Wonder Woman has a moment of sad reflection, and the voice of Keri Russell echoes the animated sentiment.

Wonder Wonder captures the title character's origin story from the events leading up to her birth (pictured) to her initial adventures in modern-day America.

Queen Hippolyta (voiced by Viriginia Madsen) glances back at her Amazonian subjects - including her daughter, princess Diana (far right).

Academy Award nominee Virginia Madsen provides the voice for Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons.

A prior relationship is revealed in an opening battle between Ares (voiced by Alfred Molina) and Hippolyta (voiced by Virginia Madsen).

Hippolyta, voiced by Academy Award-nominated actress Virginia Madsen, holds her sword to the throat of God of War Ares, voiced by Alfred Molina.

Queen Hippolyta, mother of Princess Diana/Wonder Woman, exhibits her Amazonian strength during the film's opening battle sequence.

Queen Hippolyta preares to fend off one of Ares' villainous minion.

Battle-savvy Persephone rescues her scholarly sister Alexa during battle.

Alexa hides from an intimidating opponent during a battle scene.

Ares brings his battle with Wonder Woman to Washington D.C., and President Elect Obama might just need to consider some renovations before he moves in this January.

Steve Trevor gets his first look at the Amazons.

Steve Trevor is interrogated by Queen Hippolyta and Artemis in a funny moment.

Alfred Molina voices Ares, The God of War.

Ares pauses for a moment to see Cerberus, the three-headed dog
guarding the gates to the Underworld – where Hades awaits Ares' visit.


As Hippolyta watches, Ares has his powers restrained by wristbands
melded onto his arms by bolts of lightning courtesy of Zeus.


Oliver Platt provides the voice of Hades.

Zeus issues his commands from the clouds. Zeus is voiced by “Navy NCIS” star David McCallum.

Hera offers a compassionate compromise from her lofty throne. Hera is voiced by “CSI” star Marg Helgenberger.

Queen Hippolyta and Artemis prepare for battle with Ares' villainous forces.

Princess Diana and Steve Trevor don't exactly hit it off in their initial meeting.

Artemis (center, voiced by Rosario Dawson) takes the lead during a gathering of Amazonians. Princess Diana, later to be known as Wonder Woman, stands immediately to the right of Artemis.

Wonder Woman gets the upper hand, er, lasso on Ares' henchman Deimos during a thrilling action sequence.

Steve Trevor reacts angrily to Ares' affront to an American icon.

Ares assumes an even more menacing figure in battle as the primary villain. Ares is voiced by Alfred Molina.

Amazonian warrior Persephone prepares for a fight. Actress Vicki Lewis provides the voice of Persephone.

Persephone is one of the key characters in the Amazon's battle with Ares. Actress Vicki Lewis provides the voice of Persephone.

Queen Hippolyta (left) and Artemis (center) don't appreciate Steve Trevor's unrefined humor. Trevor is voiced by Nathan Fillion, while Hippolyta and Artemis are voiced by Virginia Madsen and Rosario Dawson, respectively.

Steve Trevor, as voiced by Nathan Fillion, crash lands after a heated dogfight .

Steve Trevor's first fight of the film is with Princess Diana, the soon-to-become title character.

Artemis, the Amazons’ lead warrior, prepares for battle. Rosario Dawson supplies the voice of Artemis.

Artemis wields her mighty sword in leading the Amazons against the forces of Ares. Rosario Dawson supplies the voice of Artemis.

Artemis is pinned between two swords in the heat of battle. Rosario Dawson supplies the voice of Artemis.

Early reviews say that Wonder Woman, the newest DC Universe animated original movie, packs an incredible punch with its mix of action and humor.

The Wonder Woman screening at WonderCon on February 27, 2009 will include (from left) director Lauren Montgomery, screenwriter Michael Jelenic, DC Comics Senior Vice President of Creative Affairs Gregory Noveck and producer Bruce Timm, along with Academy Award nominee Virginia Madsen.

Wonder Woman director Lauren Montgomery signs autographs at Comic-Con 2008.

Wonder Woman screenwriter Michael Jelenic takes questions during a panel at Comic-Con 2008. (Photo courtesy of Gary Miereanu)

Three-time Emmy Award winner and animation legend Bruce Timm is the producer of Wonder Woman.

Nathan Fillion (pictured with casting/dialogue director Andrea Romano) was a featured panelist at San Diego Comic-Con in 2008, where he discussed his upcoming role as Steve Trevor.

David McCallum records his lines as Zeus.

Alfred Molina provides the voice of Ares.

Actress Vicki Lewis and comics legend Darwyn Cooke pause for a moment during an autograph session at WonderCon 2008. Lewis, who voiced Iris West in Cooke's “Justice League: The New Frontier,” has now provided the voice for Amazonian warrior Persephone for Wonder Woman.

Wonder Woman casting and dialogue director Andrea Romano during the DC Universe films panel at Comic-Con 2008.

Other images from Wonder Woman are below.






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