• Introduction - 1 page

  • Theory

  • Methods

  • William Moultan Marston

  • Wonder Woman

  • Lynda Carter and Steinem into the 2nd Wave

  • The Third Wave and Wonder Woman

  • Basic Thesis: Marston as a founder of Third Wave feminism shown through the use of Wonder Woman’s second wave iconography and criticism

  • Feminism

  • Fandom Theory

  • Cross Media Studies

  • Literary Analysis

  • Visual Analysis

  • Biography

  • Pride in Wonder Woman and why

  • Marston as the Third Wave Feminism

  • Character Creation in response to violent heroes

  • Wonder Woman Tenants by Marston

  • Characterization before and after Marston

  • Wonder Woman as an Icon

  • The trouble with Wonder Woman

  • Character continues to be a symbol

  • The character remains centered on Marston’s ideals

  • Marston as Third Wave

  • 1) Feminist critiques of comic
    2) 2nd wave and 3rd wave

  • 1) Fandom outcry
    2) Comic consensus of Wonder Woman
    3) Economic views of the Fandom

  • 1) Wonder Woman in multiple mediums and the shape of the character. Distill the Character to her core concepts

  • 1) Marston’s Comics
    2) Works on WW by feminist scholars
    3) WW after Marston’s death

  • 1) Movies, Television, and Comics Physical Portrayal
    2) Use of WW image outside of continuity

  • 1) Feminist issues verse Personal life

  • 1) Academic papers in response to Wertham’s Seduction of the innocent and Marston’s pride in Wonder Woman

  • 1) Wonder Woman exemplifying view of Woman’s Liberation

  • 1) Marston’s article on violence in media

  • Wonder Woman’s Central Tenants according to Marston e.g. Truth and Love to fight Evil rather than senseless violence

  • 1) The two Wonder Woman. Post Marston Submissive nature

  • 1) Ms Magazine
    2) Uniqueness in comics
    3) Comparison to Sue Storm, Jean Gray and others

  • 1) Hyper Sexuality
    2) The Feminist Critique
    3) Still Identified with

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Distill the Character to her core concepts"},{"_id":"36fbfcb335e2dd1e5500002d","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":2,"parentId":"36fbe78835e2dd1e5500001f","content":"Literary Analysis"},{"_id":"36fc1cb95e5c0eb1c0000037","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbfcb335e2dd1e5500002d","content":"1) Marston's Comics\n2) Works on WW by feminist scholars\n3) WW after Marston's death"},{"_id":"36fbfd5a35e2dd1e5500002e","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":3,"parentId":"36fbe78835e2dd1e5500001f","content":"Visual Analysis"},{"_id":"36fc1e675e5c0eb1c0000038","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbfd5a35e2dd1e5500002e","content":"1) Movies, Television, and Comics Physical Portrayal\n2) Use of WW image outside of continuity"},{"_id":"36fbe47035e2dd1e5500001b","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":2,"parentId":null,"content":"William Moultan Marston"},{"_id":"36fbee4635e2dd1e55000027","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbe47035e2dd1e5500001b","content":"Biography"},{"_id":"36fc1fa95e5c0eb1c0000039","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbee4635e2dd1e55000027","content":"1) Feminist issues verse Personal life"},{"_id":"36fbee9c35e2dd1e55000028","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":2,"parentId":"36fbe47035e2dd1e5500001b","content":"Pride in Wonder Woman and why"},{"_id":"36fc203a5e5c0eb1c000003a","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbee9c35e2dd1e55000028","content":"1) Academic papers in response to Wertham's Seduction of the innocent and Marston's pride in Wonder Woman"},{"_id":"36fc0e2335e2dd1e55000036","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":3,"parentId":"36fbe47035e2dd1e5500001b","content":"Marston as the Third Wave Feminism"},{"_id":"36fc22965e5c0eb1c000003b","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fc0e2335e2dd1e55000036","content":"1) Wonder Woman exemplifying view of Woman's Liberation"},{"_id":"36fbe62f35e2dd1e5500001d","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":3,"parentId":null,"content":"Wonder Woman"},{"_id":"36fbea4135e2dd1e55000022","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbe62f35e2dd1e5500001d","content":"Character Creation in response to violent heroes"},{"_id":"36fc23b85e5c0eb1c000003c","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbea4135e2dd1e55000022","content":"1) Marston's article on violence in media\n"},{"_id":"36fbebbb35e2dd1e55000024","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":2,"parentId":"36fbe62f35e2dd1e5500001d","content":"Wonder Woman Tenants by Marston"},{"_id":"36fc24505e5c0eb1c000003d","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbebbb35e2dd1e55000024","content":"Wonder Woman's Central Tenants according to Marston e.g. Truth and Love to fight Evil rather than senseless violence"},{"_id":"36fbed5b35e2dd1e55000026","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":3,"parentId":"36fbe62f35e2dd1e5500001d","content":"Characterization before and after Marston"},{"_id":"36fc260b5e5c0eb1c000003e","treeId":"36fbe34a35e2dd1e55000017","seq":1,"position":1,"parentId":"36fbed5b35e2dd1e55000026","content":"1) The two Wonder Woman. 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