Examining DC’s Political ‘Wonderful Women of the World’ WW Tribute



The Hill wrote a sugary article about DC’s “Wonderful Women of the World” special, supposedly written to celebrate Wonder Woman’s 80th anniversary, and here’s what they say about a lesbian couple in focus:


Twenty-three “true” superheroes have been immortalized by DC Comics in its recently released “Wonderful Women of the World,” published last month on the superhero Wonder Woman’s 80th birthday. That list wouldn’t be complete without Edith Windsor, whose landmark Supreme Court case is widely considered the second most important ruling in the battle for same-sex marriage rights. […]

Windsor’s story was brought to life by comic book writer Amanda Deibert and her wife, illustrator Cat Staggs. Their own love story was heavily influenced by Windsor’s advocacy.

“The concept was to take the story of Edie Windsor and everything that she did not just for herself but the whole community and make it global and personal,” Diebert told the Advocate on Thursday. “So instead of a biography, it is about her and all of us. We also really wanted to share her impact on our own lives on a personal level. We are women who are grateful to her and who look to her as a role model and icon.”

“Getting to share a truly great love story with the world that we don’t always get to see is incredibly moving and meaningful,” Staggs said.


This is also the kind of people DC is employing now. Self-important people who believe their ideology demands more attention than what other LGBT practitioners face coming from Islamofascists, and it’s highly unlikely that any homosexual activists will ever take issue with Islam’s beliefs convincingly. For now, what this news confirms is that “Wonderful Women of the World” is little more than another far-left activist book, and a crucial reminder that DC can be just as far-left-leaning in their business conduct as Marvel can.




One more reason why their modern output should be avoided at all costs. This propaganda of theirs does no favors for Wonder Woman either.


Originally published here.

Avi Green

Avi Green was born in Pennsylvania in 1974, and moved to Israel in 1983. He enjoyed reading comics when he was young, the first being Fantastic Four. He maintains a strong belief in the public's right to knowledge and accuracy of facts. He considers himself a conservative-style version of Clark Kent. Follow him on his blog at Four Color Media Monitor or on Twitter at @avigreen1