It would not have been surprising if the production team chose to portray Diana Prince as a bitter and vengeful woman who goes far beyond hating men but that does not happen here and I greatly admire that. Throughout the film, Diana Prince is never actually addressed as ‘Wonder Woman’ because that is not only who she is, her story is powerful. One trait that sets her apart from every other superhero, both Marvel, and DCEU, is that she embodies and also integrates courage, compassion, truth, justice, selfless, and purpose into everything that she does. Simply put, there is more to Wonder Woman than just her brute strength and super powers, she has integrity and compassion. Wonder Woman was created in 1941 by psychologist William Marston, who was interested in the women's suffrage movement and in Margaret Sanger, the birth control and women's rights activist — as well as his mistress's aunt. His interest in these movements begins when he is a Harvard freshman in 1911 and is caught up in a big controversy on campus. In the fall of 1911, the Harvard Men's League for Women's Suffrage invites the incredible Emmeline Pankhurst to campus to speak in Sanders Theatre. The Harvard Corporation is terrified because women are not allowed to speak on campus, so eventually, Pankhurst is banned from speaking on campus. And this becomes a cause for a big fracas across the country. When Wonder Woman appears 30 years later one of the defining elements of Wonder Woman is chains. If a man binds her in chains then she loses all of her Amazonian strength so she has to break free - "in order to signify her emancipation from men” says Marston. Those chains signify the feminist and suffrage struggles of the 1910s that Marston had a front-row seat for.  Rarely have we seen a strong female protagonist with a well-developed character who decides very early on to be the author of her own destiny, deciding for herself who she is.