Superman/Wonder Woman #13 Review OR Wonder Woman Is A Terrible Girlfriend


Forgive me if this is a brief review, but after being thoroughly disappointed by Wonder Woman on Wednesday I am not looking forward to digging into another poor portrayal of my favourite Amazon in Superman/Wonder Woman. The Finches’ take on Diana didn’t do much for me, and Peter J. Tomasi and Doug Mahnke’s approach to the character was also a letdown, albeit in different ways. Basically, their Wonder Woman is just the worst. We’ll get into it all, but first:


Do not read further if you haven’t read this comic yet!

The book begins five years in the past, with a Wonder Woman who doesn’t at all care about the innocent people who are being killed by attacking parademons. She’s far more interested in fighting the bad guys than saving people, and generally looks down on human frailty. She lacks compassion entirely, a trait that has been a hallmark of the character from the early Marston years to the present day. I know she’s fresh from Paradise Island, but that doesn’t change anything. Compassion is who she is.

However, I thought that perhaps they were setting up a contrast for when the book jumps to the present, where we’d see a kinder, gentler Wonder Woman. They were not. The first time we see Diana in the present, she’s yelling at Clark because he’s late for a date. And not in a fun, playful way either. She’s full on furious.

Things don’t get better from there. When Clark lets an elderly couple take their cab in the midst of a rainstorm, a soaked Wonder Woman fumes angrily. She sneers at him, her contempt not veiled in the slightest.

Luckily, some villainous shenanigans are afoot, and Wonder Woman gets to take a break from being the world’s worst girlfriend to become an ineffectual superhero. Both she and Superman are taken out by super-villain D-listers Atomic Skull and Major Disaster, before a new hero named Wonderstar shows up to handle the villains with ease in a final page reveal. I’m still holding to my theory that Wonderstar is Wonder Woman and Superman’s son from the future or an alternate timeline/universe; we’ll have to see how that plays out in future weeks.

Wonder Woman comes off very poorly throughout the book. She lacks compassion, she’s a jerk to Clark, and she’s bad at fighting villains. Superman, on the other hand, comes off wonderfully. He’s a compassionate hero, doing all he can to save the imperilled citizens of Metropolis. He’s an artist, writing a personal piece about the loss of life during the recent Forever Evil event. He’s a domestic wizard, cleaning a stain from his shirt after Wonder Woman’s barking startles him into spilling coffee on himself. He’s a gentleman, offering his cab to an elderly couple. He’s a saint, for putting up with a shrew like Wonder Woman. Sure, he loses the fight at the end of the book, but up until then he’s a real swell guy.

I was expecting a lot better from this issue, especially in terms of the writing. While Meredith Finch is new to the writing game, and thus expectations were low, Tomasi has been around for a while and has done some good work. I was hoping he’d be a step up from previous writer Charles Soule’s Superman-centrism, which relegated Wonder Woman to the background. She’s front and center in this issue, I suppose. She’s just an awful person.

Mahnke’s art is far less creepy than David Finch’s Barbie doll Wonder Woman, but that’s not saying a lot. While his art here is solid, I’m not sure that it plays to his strengths, especially facially. Mahnke excels at angry, dark characters and capturing those emotions, and he certainly communicated Wonder Woman’s rage and spite well in this issue. However, comedy and lighter, softer moments don’t seem to be his game, and they come off a little stiff. It’s not bad art by any means, though. He’s just good at what he’s good at; his villains were particularly ominous and nicely done.

Overall, this was not a good comic book. The terrible portrayal of Wonder Woman aside, the entire structure of the book was weak. The five page flashback served no real purpose, the domestic drama was offputting, and the fight was unconvincingly lost by Wonder Woman and Superman solely to set up the final page reveal. My recommendation to everyone is to skip Wonder Woman and Superman/Wonder Woman this week and go pick up Sensation Comics. It’s so much more fun, and Wonder Woman actually seems like herself.

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12 Responses to “Superman/Wonder Woman #13 Review OR Wonder Woman Is A Terrible Girlfriend”

  1. Anonymous Says:

    I made some comments on this issue at CBR and my comments below are substantially reproduced with some edits:

    I respectfully disagree with you Mr. Hanley especially in regard to how WW is portrayed (“5 years ago” in the opening 5 pages.) You commented that:

    “She’s far more interested in fighting the bad guys than saving people, and generally looks down on human frailty. She lacks compassion entirely, a trait that has been a hallmark of the character from the early Marston years to the present day. I know she’s fresh from Paradise Island, but that doesn’t change anything. Compassion is who she is.”

    The FACT is that Brian Azarello NEVER bothered address every nuance of WW’s character in the early days of the new 52. The harsh reality is that we do not know exactly HOW Diana was during Year ONE of the New 52 or her first meeting of Superman. That is, until Tomasi very BRILLIANTLY gave us that insight in those opening 5 pages.

    I remain in continuing astonishment at the profound naivety with WW fans who no matter what time period it is or no matter how old WW is in any adventure… she must always be PERFECT. The comments are so common as to amount to nothing more than rhetoric, “WW is compassion. WW is love. WW is truth. WW is submission.”

    I realize that you never actually said WW is supposed to be perfect, but that is, in effect, exactly what you often appear to expect. WW is NOT merely “compassion, love, kindness”. She is far more. She has to be because ‘kindness and compassion’ does not win wars anymore than ‘hatred and indifference’ can facilitate peace. The two are always entwined in a narrative, the telling of which must ipso facto entail that even the best peacemaker understand was and the best warrior appreciate peace.

    In regard to Tomasi’s early 52 Diana. Let’s look at the FACTS as established by the continuity of the new -52 (as opposed to what one may wish those facts to be):

    1. WW was born with the genes of Zeus, a philandering adulterer-god whose morals have always been in serious question even on his best day…. and Hippolyta, whose reign over the amazons involved, among other things, leading them into annual purges of seafaring vessels of their men in order to rape them for their sperm. Given these FACTS, what on earth would lead any rational person to conclude that “Oh yeah, Diana is gonna be born loving and caring and compassionate”.

    2. Having acknowledged these FACTS, the REAL and MOST COMPELLING story that ought to be told….. is how exactly did Wonder Woman overcome the psychological and familial disadvantage of her upbringing and become a better person than what her amazonian heritage would suggest? In my humble opinion, Azarello ASSUMED that Diana was compassionate and loving and submissive….. and by making such an egregious assumption, he robbed us of a true understanding of Diana. And accordingly, the true story of what shaped WW into the (still-flawed) women she is… has YET TO BE TOLD.

    And there is nothing wrong with this per se. I make the point only to underscore how important it is for a writer (and a reader) NOT TO ASSUME something that has not, in fact been shown.

    Tomasi’s writing of the first meeting of WW and Superman was excellent. It showed a Wonder Woman who is fresh off the island and understandibly confident in her beliefs and ETHNOCENTRIC. Indeed, to expect her to be any other way given her upbringing is unrealistic. Tomasi portrayed her as confident, strong, independent and a take charge personality. She clearly did NOT let Superman presume to have control or call the shots.

    My favorite part scene was when Diana corrected Superman on his bone-headed tactic of suggesting they build a wall against an enemy that could fly!! Superman made a STUPID suggestion that any first-grader with a heroclix figure would reject. WW pointed out the obvious in a direct and forthright fashion. She did not concern herself with “being liked” or wanting to please a “Super”-Man (like most low-self-esteem women routinely do) in a variety of social settings. She stood tall, kicked butt and took names.

    I am surprised that Superman fans aren’t more upset at how stupid Superman was in this scene and how WW made a fool out of him (or more accurately how he embarrassed himself). Even after WW points out the obvious tactical stupidity of building a wall against a flying enemy, Superman stubbornly responds “Well, I don’t agree”.

    Indeed, if a thought balloon could be produced atop Diana’s head in that scene I would expect she would be thinking “Cute guy, but a little on the dum side.”

    Speaking of kicking butt and taking names….when Diana politely attempted to inform Superman what her’s was, he, in frustration (no doubt resulting from her embarrassing him with her tactical ‘wisdom’ over course of the battle) retorted “We don’t just stand by and let people die.” The very next image has Diana staring at him in understandable disbelief (because there was NO indication that she was letting anybody die) before stating very matter of factly “I wasn’t going to let him die”.

    Furthermore, Diana’s comments were completely honest, forthright and insightful when she states to the injured civilian that “In my culture fragility would be your downfall. Here (man’s world) it is practically a virtue. I’ve been doing my best to help some of you since my arrival. But how will you ever grow stronger if you need us every waking moment?”

    I have not heard a more accurate statement about humanity in a long time. We live in a culture where every one plays the victim card and needs to be rescued at some point. She is simply stating what is obvious….. WHILE AT THE SAME TIME KICKING BUTT AND SAVING LIVES. She didn’t need Superman to tell her that. And she told him so.

    And best of all….. she wasn’t perfect.

    And in regard to your accusation that Diana is lacking compassion in the scene, this is factually incorrect. After fighting the bad guys and talking Superman out of engaging in an astonishingly stupid defensive strategy, she went on the offensive and defeated the enemy. She then returned and attended to the wounded civilian.

    In short, she embodied the essence of what her previous incarnation once told Kyle Rayner during his “Hero Quest” in the pre-anew-52:

    Upon being asked by an inexperience Green Lantern what it means to be a hero, she replied:

    “A true hero never starts a fight, but she always finishes it once the battle has begun.”

    And that is EXACTLY what she did in this issue.

    And along the way provided Superman with some much needed guidance in battle tactics.


    In 5 short beautifully illustrated pages, I learned more about early new 52 Diana then I did in 3 years of Azarello’s run.


    • Jeppe Dittmer Says:

      Look Anonymous. First I think you need to go back and read those five pages again, because Superman clearly stats that the purpose of the wall is to protect the people from shrapnel not from the parademons. So WW’s refusal to help do not reflect poorly on superman it reflect poorly on her, since she either have no appreciation for the FACT that explosions and punching things with super-strengh can cause shrapnel to fly of at deadly velocity, in which case she is an idiot, or she simply don’t care that innocent bystanders might get killed as collateral damage, in which case she is an asshole. Either way this is not who WW is or how she is suppose to act. The only way in which this scene makes superman look dumb is that he asked WW to help him build this wall instead of Green Lantern, who could do that job much faster with his power ring, and who also happens to be standing right behind them.

      As for the whole, “it makes sense for Wonder Woman to act this way since she comes from an island of militant rapists and slave traders,” well that is the whole problem here isn’t it? The amazons are not suppose to be that way! Wonder Woman is not suppose to be that way! Do you know why? No, not because of my preconceived opinion about what Wonder Woman is suppose to be, but because Wonder Woman is a superhero (yes? can we all agree on that? Wonder Woman is suppose to be a hero), not an antihero or a villain but a SUPERHERO. And superheroes are not so preoccupied with fighting the bad guys that they don’t care about innocent people getting killed in the process *cough*ManofSteel*cough* and superheroes are not warrior-culture supremacist (like the SPARTANS) who look down on us ordinary folk, they just aren’t.

      Also FACTS or something.

      • Anonymous Says:

        We can debate battle strategy ad nauseous I suppose, but shrapnel raising from combat with a flying enemy would not seem to me to be mitigated by a mere wall. But hey, if SUPERMAN says so it must be right. What possible value could the opinion of the greatest amazon warrior who ever lived have?
        (But in the alternative, you make my point anyway by mentioning his failure to address Green Lantern…… who could create a wall literally up to the sky rendering the flight of the enemy moot).
        Moreover, one does not have the luxury in battle to be everywhere at once and protect everyone all the time. At BEST, your counter argument to mine puts Superman’s tactical logic on par with Diana’s, not above it. Diana’s point about focussing priority on “thinning the ranks” of the enemy to stop them sooner (as opposed to a defensive strategy that could fail) is an aggressive offensive one that is not necessarily more endangers to the civilians than a ‘wall’ of questionable usefulness.

        As for your other point, it is quite impossible to have a debate on this subject when so many ironist on ignoring the established NEW 52 history. The reality is that the amazons of the New 52 are not peace loving. Period. No amount of complaining about it will change that. Thus, if we are to critique the story, should we not at east honour the background that the writer is compelled to work with?

        I appreciate that you may not like how the amazons are portrayed. Neither do I. But they are who they are. And since they raised Diana, there MUST IPSO FACTO be character consequences that arise from that.

        And nothing changes the fact that WW saved lives in this issue and her aggressive strategy was NOT a detriment anymore than Hal Jordan’s Power Ring was or Superman’s presumptive defensive attitude was.

        If anything, it only showed why the various members of the League are so effective as a team.

        Kudos to Tomasi.

      • Cow Commando Says:

        if we’re being honest, the purpose of the scene was to showcase the differences between them, with Superman being a goody-two-shoes and Wonder Woman more given to Amazonian pragmatism and show that Superman is more on the superhero end of the spectrum whereas she’s a warrior. But they failed because she just came across as a condescending bitch. Maybe she was gonna save him but unfortunately the poor wounded man couldn’t afford to wait for Wonder Woman to finish her monologue. Also I’m okay with the Amazons being succubi women now but only because it should emphasize how special Wonder Woman is, that although she was brought up by them, her heart never succumbed to darkness. Also I will die if Superman’s the one that teaches her compassion.
        It’s also very unfortunate that they had Wonder Woman throw a tantrum just when Superman gave the taxi to an old couple. Had it been a younger couple it wouldn’t have been as bad.
        With that said, I would’ve punched my boyfriend the second time he gave away a taxi so credit to Wonder Woman for holding back through 4.

        But no this is not good because I’m sure Superman will prove again how much more powerful he is, and they’ll really rub it on your face and now he’s also a better person. Wonder Woman is just totally eclipsed by Superman

      • Jeppe Dittmer Says:

        You know Anonymous, you are kind of right about people wanting to ignoring the new 52 continuity (can’t imagine why). I certainly don’t blame Peter Tomasi for writing within the continuity that he was hired to write within. I am allowed to not like the way he is doing it though, and I feel especially justified in saying that Dc fucked up when they allowed two writer, (Geoff Johns & Azzarello) who clearly have no respect/appreciation for how WW have historically been written, to completely change her character and turn her in to Xena Warrior Princess with superpowers (and not the Xena who had her own series, but then one in Hercules where she was still a bad guy). And when I say historically I don’t mean the golden age, I’m talking about the last 15 years. Phil Jimenez, Greg Rucka and Gail Simone these guys knew how to write Wonder Woman, but Azzarello and Johns said; “Fuck those guys. Wonder Woman needs to be a badass warrior.” And she does, she just needs to be more than that as well.

        What I really disagree with is your attitude that this is just the way things are in the new 52 continuity and that we should just suck it up, and let the writers do the best they can with it. Dc does retcons all the time, and while I’m not saying that that is a good thing, i’ll much rather have a clumsy retcon and then some actual Wonder Woman stories, than i’ll have three more years of comics about some warrior chick that is Wonder Woman in name only.

        As for that whole building a wall business, I agree that there is little point in discussing the tactical merits of a fictional battle in a comic book. However it is possible, and I think very meaningful, to discuss how the words and actions of the characters in a given scene reflect their characterization and what said characterization tell us about them, and the story’s (i.e the creators’) attitude towards them. Because I absolutely agree with Cow Commando that the purpose of that flashback scene was to showcase the difference between the two, and the impression I got from reading it was that Superman is noble, heroic, compassionate and stays coolheaded during battle trying to come up with strategies to minimize the loss of life. While Wonder Woman is portrayed as ferocious and hotheaded, yet at the same time cold and strangely distant, waxing poetically about human frailty, the beauty of the world, and of course her warrior culture supremacy, while starring at a wounded man begging for help.
        What matters is what is on the page, and what is on the page is Superman lifting rubble out of the way to free civilians trapped underneath it, and talking about building a wall to protect people all while he is fighting the enemy. And what is on the page for Wonder Woman is her chopping shit up with her sword with and angry look on her face, then refusing to help Superman with his plan to protect people, then pausing in the middle of battle monolog to a wounded man who is begging for help. Oh yeah, and that happen right after Superman has just asked her to help him bring the innocent bystanders to safety. Then finally we have Superman taking the wounded man, that Wonder Woman was too preoccupied with her monolog to help, to a nearby ambulance before giving Wonder Woman a stern talking to. If all that ads up to a positive portrayal of Wonder Woman in your book, then in all earnestness good for you. I wish it did so for me as well, as I rather prefer liking my WW comics as opposed to hating them.
        Ultimately the scene is about illustrating Superman and Wonder Woman’s different priorities. Superman’s top priority is helping people, he says so himself, while Wonder Woman’s top priority is killing the biggest threat. We can discuss which priority is the tactically smartest, but for me at least this is the wrong top priority of Wonder Woman to have.

  2. Jeppe Dittmer Says:

    The Wonder Woman portrayal in this comic is such a bummer. When I read the preview pages I too hoped that they might be portraying her this way to set up a contrast to the present day, perhaps as a sly jab at Geoff Johns, indirectly saying to the reader; “Hey. Remember how Geoff Johns can’t write Wonder Woman to save his life? Well here is how it is done.” But no. Apparently Peter J. Tomasi just can’t write Wonder Woman for shit either. *sigh*

    • Cow Commando Says:

      That’s a very good comparison actually, John’s Wonder Woman also said things like “I’ll go beat the hell out of whoever’s down there” just before they beat the hell out of her

  3. Tommy Stevens Says:

    Where do they go on date night that Clark is dressed in a jacket and tie and Diana is dressed in a tight rubber fetish dress?

    She also wears too much makeup, but so does he.

  4. Kate Says:

    Superman/Wonder Woman shippers have proven themselves problematic people over and over again and their stringent defense of this comic is no exception.

    Meanwhile, most of these fans have spent years in fandom calling Lois Lane a “bitch” even though Lois does not have any of Diana’s physical privilege and has had to spend her entire life surviving and thriving upon men without privilege to help push her forward and, at times, without full knowledge of the situation at hand. In short, these fans have spent years degrading Lois Lane bc she doesn’t have superpowers and isn’t as “hot” as Diana , never giving her any credit for the many, many things she does without that privilege and claiming that she’s too “mean” even when 99% of the time she’s responding to the sexism around her and fully in the right. And yet, after years of degrading another female character unfairly they defend this. Oh hypocrisy. You are cute.

    What you have here is a writer who attempted to create tension and chemistry where there is none and, once again, changed Diana’s personality to do it. Wonder Woman doesn’t need to be perfect. But bottom line is she’s a woman of great privilege and not writing her with basic awareness of that turns her into a total jerk.

    This relationship and the problematic as all get out “will defend sexism and degrade other women so long as it suits the ship” fans it cultivates is one of the worst things that has ever happened in comics and will go down in history as one of the worst things ever done to WW.

  5. Shiva Says:

    My comments are directed toward Kate: I posted earlier in this thread as “Anonymous” (for some reason it never posted my poser name “Shiva”). In any event…

    1. As a collector of Superman/WW and as someone who quite enjoyed the latest SM/WW issue, I can inform you (for what it’s worth) that I do not think that Clark and Diana make a good couple. I am not a shipper by any stretch. Having said this, it should, I would hope, be a considerable consolation to you that it is inevitable that SM and WW will break up. Superman will end up with Lois and Diana will end up with Steve Trevor. But before that happens, DC will tell us the story of SM and WW’s failed courtship. This is an open secret.

    2. I have never thought of Lois Lane as a “bitch”. In fact, I have however, always admired most of her portrayals over the last 20 years (generally speaking) precisely because she is NOT afraid of being called a “bitch”. I do not share your perception that “fans have spent years degrading Lois Lane because she doesn’t have super powers”. Quite the contrary in my opinion. And the Lois Lane of the new 52 is no push over. Moreover, she has even had experience with having super powers (even id she doesn’t remember it).

    3. The ambience of your post is such that you are clearly upset with WW portrayal but you are very vague as to why beyond accusations of degradation and changing “Diana’s personality”. I am curious, exactly what “personality” of Diana’s are you referring to that was changed? Because I found Diana’s personality elusive under Azarello’s run and, in any event, not necessarily incompatible with Tomasi’s portrayal.

    4. Regarding some other comments by posters, I find some of the views strangely odd and others downright comical. Most of the comments seem to come from the perspective of looking at Diana’s actions and behaviour during the “date”. As a man who was taught to appreciate women, I look at it from how Clark behaved. And to be blunt, he is seriously lacking in dating etiquette. He is certainly not a jerk, but he did NOT put his date first. Diana was never his focus. He was never in the moment. He never appreciated the beautiful woman he was with. Point of fact:

    a. He has this drop dead woman right beside him but he decides to deliberately NOT exercise his super powers and finish his writing assignment faster. His excuse is very weak. “I can type fast but not write fast.” ??? Please. He can think VERY fast and therefore he CAN write fast. If he doesn’t it is because he CHOOSES not to. And clearly, he is choosing to write SLOW over focusing on the beautiful woman called Diana. Moreover, he admits that what he is writing is NOT in fact for work, but personal and that he needs to write it down before he forgets? Forgets?


    He has super-memory. How can he forget?

    Anyways. Clearly Clark is so focussed on himself and his priorities that his date with Diana is second fiddle. At best, this is very disrespectful behavior.

    b. Clark did prove however that he knows how to remove coffee stains from cotton shirts (and apparently has no problem using super speed for that purpose).

    Diana would be quite justified in getting upset with such selfish behaviour, but instead becomes the embodiment of everything you claim to love about WW. She is LOVE. She is compassion. And because of this, she accepts Clark in all his obvious selfishness. She tells him “I’m happy if it makes you happy to do this”.

    c. Clark never once told Diana how gorgeous she looked. The guy has super vision but is apparently blind. (It is alas, a serious ‘burn’ against Superman’s character that the only compliment WW got in this issue was from Major Disaster who had enough testosterone to notice that her windblown hair looked “great”.)

    d. At the end of the night, Clark agains demonstrates astonishingly rude behaviour to his date by completely ignoring her while they “wait” for a taxi. Obviously neither Diana or Clark are hurt by rain and they could easily fly away, but that isn’t the point. Diana is supposed to be his date. His girlfriend. It is their night. And his focus is decidedly NOT on her. And he is a perfect example of cognitive dissonance when he justifies his conduct by pretending his actions are somehow heroic because he is giving up the cab for others.

    Diana is not being a bitch by being somewhat upset by his rudeness. Frankly, I think that Tomasi is very much going somewhere in this behaviour portrayal.It is quite likely that Clark has become so predisposed to thinking of others as weak and needing protection that he can’t even focus his attention on Diana on something as innocuous as a date.

    Diana empowers people and believes in their own power. One gets the sense that Superman sees everyone as a potential victim; so much so that he can’t even let joe public hail his damn cab! (Just my further long winded way of saying that Diana is entitled to get upset with him and not be seen as a “bitch”.

    e. And is Diana HOT or what? Especially when she was WET in the rain waiting for a cab. 🙂 If it was Hal Jordan on the date with her I would expect an ulterior motive in making Diana wait in the rain. But with Clark, he is so concerned with being the boy scout to others that there seems to be a limit on his personal intimacies.

    All of which is my long winded way of saying that I thought Diana was extremely respectful to Clark in this issue and was accepting of his idiosyncrocies. She was compassionate, understanding and quite tolerant and kind. And she looked hot doing it. And when it was clear that a REAL threat arose (beyond the crisis of 4 people losing out on a cab) it was Diana who declared decisively “DATE NIGHT OVER”.

    I cannot state more definitively that this is one of the best portrayals of Diana since the NEW 52 began. The only way to could have been better was if she was not defeated at the end. BUT, it is quite clear that BOTH her and Superman were incapacitated by Major Disaster and Atomic Skull. Thus, there can be no accusations of being “shown up” by Superman.

    f. Finally, there is an obvious evolution in WW’s character from the first pages of the comic portraying her first ‘meeting’ with Superman to their first ‘date’. It is understandable that her initial perception of humanity would be that they are weak and fragile who need to empower themselves more. (She was right and still is). The difference is that 5 years later she does not necessarily feel any differently about humanity, but she is perhaps even more determined to have them empower themselves. (As evidenced by her subtle refusal to aid Clark in obtaining taxi’s for people who are perfectly capable of getting their own and her driving motivation of diving into life instead of dwelling on death).

    g. One more thing, even in present day, Diana is clearly her own person in this issue and she drives this fact home to Clark when she tells him POINT BLANK “I can’t pretend to understand the way you look at everything, but I was brought up to believe its better to dive into life instead of dwelling on death”.

    In one issue Tomasi has established numerous issues and subtle nuances that can be explored in the journey toward this wonder-couple’s inevitable separation.

    My prediction is that Diana’s comments to Clark that “I’m happy if it makes you happy…” will come back to haunt her in spades. (or perhaps ‘Hades’ would be more apropo ).

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