Thursday, June 8, 2017

The God-Killer: Wonder Woman & the "Evil" Aristocracy

On the island, where Diana lives, she is the only child.
In other words, on an island full of women, she is the only child.
On an island full of women, only one of them wanted to have a child, Hippolyta, and she didn't want to have a child the "normal way," she wanted to have an "asexual" birth (more on the clay baby below). While feminists will applaud this "liberated" state of existence for women, ask yourself how unnatural that is that these women don't give birth, and thereby, what other "unnatural" ways of living the have adopted.
When Steve Trevor asks Diana, "What is this place?" she tells him, "We are the bridge between mankind and the gods." As we discussed in King Arthur: Legend Of the Sword with The Mage being the bridge for Arthur to pass from being a scoundrel to a king, so Wonder Woman wants to posit the same kind of things,... except it doesn't. Wonder Woman is only a bridge for minorities and women, not for white men, members of the aristocracy or people who love their country.
There is a really important part of the film when, on the island, Diana walks in on Steve naked after he has exited the bath and she says, "What is that?" and Steve thinks, for a moment, she refers to his penis, but then realizes she's talking about his watch; that's an intentional "confusion" which isn't meant to confuse us, rather, it's meant to clarify for us: specifically, that the film makers view history (the watch) as his-story, and his-story is phallic (Steve's penis which he thinks Diana asks him about at first). What does Steve tell her about the watch? First, that it was his father's; when you think about a man passing on his watch to his son, what do you think about? Maybe the scene in Pulp Fiction when Christopher Walken's character shows up and tells little Butch about how they all suffered to get that gold watch to Butch someday. To us, that is a sign of love, of incredible devotion and it gave those men a purpose, an achievement of having protected that heirloom when nothing was left to them; the socialists, however, are like, what a pack of stupid idiots, and the socialists would be like that because it was during the Vietnam War that Butch's dad was hiding the watch, so he managed to hide it from the same socialists who, today, are bad-mouthing the soldiers who managed to save the watch.
What happens is, right at the end of Wonder Woman, before he dies, Steve gives Diana that watch; why? She didn't express any kind of like for it, but he gives it to her not because it's a material possession, but because it symbolizes men giving his-story over to become her-story, and he's willing going off into the sunset with his evil, phallic symbol gun to kill himself and rid the world or man, or at least, white man. We see something very similar in Pirates Of the Caribbean 5 and Carina being a horologist, a specialist in time, because--by finding the Trident and breaking it--Carina has taken his-story and written herself into it, if not re-writing it all together.
So, the film makers propose, that the best way to make his-story NOT his-story anymore is to replace it with something that doesn't have anything to do with history, like taking the island of Lesbos and turning it form a poetry colony into a Sparta-wannabe, and somehow that will help to settle old scores. 
In the poster above, the tagline for Wonder Woman reads: The future of justice begins with her,... Why? Well, there is of course the play on concepts that somehow Wonder Woman is the first member of what is going to become the Justice League which Bruce Wayne (Ben Affleck) is assembling and relies upon her for help; then again, given that she kills Aries, the god of war in the film, and ends the "enslavement" of men to all that Aries infected them with, we could say that is the "justice" the film makers intend to communicate to the viewer,... then again, we know the Left believed that Hillary Clinton was going to be president and that Hillary would reign in a new "justice," where those who had committed murder walked away free, and those who had done nothing but earned money would be hung from the gallows,... sadly, this is exactly what Wonder Woman is about, so for those of us who voted for Trump, we have total validation. There are two main murders I want to focus on in the film: that of Aries and Steve Trevor (Chris Pine). Yes, I know you are saying, "But Trevor had to sacrifice himself," but no, he didn't, and this isn't the first time we have seen this.
He was murdered.
THIS IS REALLY IMPORTANT.  These two characters definitely symbolize conservatives in America today. Dr. Poison, on the left, is a female chemist working to create a poisonous gas so strong, it will destroy the gas mask anyone wears to protect them from it,... why? Because Liberals imagine that is what conservatives are doing to do to Hillary (had she become President Hillary as they expected her to) is to release information (the gas) so deadly to the Liberal party and cause would be utterly destroyed, information so damaging to their agenda that they wouldn't be able to "put on a mask and ignore" what the information was the way Liberals usually do about things like this. What happens first when the gas is tried on a gas mask? The glass eyes crack and shatter, meaning, the Liberals are forced to see what is happening (the eyes of the mask) and acknowledge the truth (the glass symbolizes reflection). When we first meet Dr. Poison, she demonstrates her achievements for General Ludendorff on a prisoner, and the prisoner does die a slow, painful death, but it doesn't quite work the way Dr. Poison wanted it to; the prisoner is someone being forced to listen to the truth about socialism/communism and be converted to capitalism; so what happens? The Left (symbolized by Steve Trevor) steals the notebook with the doctor's "research" so she can't finish developing the weapon gas. The green notebook wherein Dr. Poison keeps all her notes is stolen by Steve Trevor. The "green" of the notebook denotes that the contents are the "hope" of the conservatives (because green symbolizes new life and growth), but Liberals see them as "rotten" (because when something goes bad it turns green, as part of decay). Why are the notes so important? As Diana tells the British generals, it's written in two languages: the "two languages" reflects the two "different" languages of Wonder Woman: there is the spoken language of the dialogue between the characters, and then there is the unspoken, secondary text which we have to tease out and piece together. This dualism is echoed after Diana has been fighting Sir Patrick/Aries and her head is ringing from an explosion; Steve tries to tell her good-bye, but the ringing distorts what he's saying and she can't hear him; the noise of the dialogue of the film is "ringing" in our ears, the viewers, and we can't actually hear Steve saying good-bye, because it's supposed to be all white men saying good-bye and going off to commit mass suicide, but more on that below with Steve. 
The main reason the British intelligence doesn't want Steve to act on the contents of the notebook is because of the Armistice, the declaration of peace; what is that in terms of reality? The Election of November 4, which, again, Liberals were confident was going to Hillary (we're going to be discussing the November 4 election again with The Mummy).
What about the blue vials Dr. Poison breaks open for Lundendorff to inhale? If you noticed (and this is so damning to the Left) the vials are deep blue and they have diamonds around them (they are quite lovely, actually): as we know, dear reader, the blue symbolizes, simultaneously, sadness and wisdom, because it's from the sadness of life that we gain wisdom; diamonds typically symbolize love, but also because they are so hard, and because of their reflective nature (their ability to capture light and expand it) they can also symbolize truth, as in, the "cold hard truth," which is the basis of the wisdom of the blue vials. So, the Left, in giving Ludendorff these vials, knows that the wisdom of dealing with the feminism, socialism and class revolution which Diana Prince symbolizes, is based upon the experiences of war (World War II,Vietnam, Korea, the Cold War and various smaller wars that were never officially declared) and that this experience is indeed wise and the truth,... but socialists don't care about the truth, as we all know, just their agenda. If you thought that both of these characters were somehow gods connected to Aries, and then still confused about them at the end,... that just means you are probably too rational and logocentric, and you need to stop thinking so much.
Why does Diana not kill Dr Poison when she has the chance? She's female. Even though Dr Poison is an evil conservative, like myself, a female is much better than a male any day: the men have to die, but not the females, just the bad men (Luddendorf and Steve Trevor). Why does Dr Poison have the mask on her face? Because she has "lost face" with feminists in helping conservatives. Again, we saw this character in Pirates 5 with Shansa the witch who is visited by Barbaossa and gives Barbossa Jack's compass back. Shansa helped the British and Dr Poison helped the nationalist Luddendorf.
But Aries first.
Why does the film lead us to believe that German General Ludendorff (pictured above) is Aries, the god of war, and whose death will return men to being good and fair? Because it's a "two-for." By having "two" gods of war, Aries, the film makers can attribute two different "roles" for Aries in the modern world: one as the proud, nationalist German war-monger and the other is the aristocracy, because as Sir Patrick, the second Aries, is a member of the British aristocracy, or the upper-class. It really isn't important that Ludendorff is German, what's important is the Iron Cross Ludendorff wears around his neck (it's in the picture above, the black and silver cross around his neck).
It might seem odd to have this image in this post ("Wrong movie!" right?) but comparing the importance of the painting behind Jesse Eisenberg's Lex Luthor to some of the visual imagery we see in Wonder Woman when Hippolyta tells Diana the story of Aries and Zeus, especially when Aries "falls from Olympus," I was particularly reminded of Lucifer's fall from heaven as depicted in this painting. The importance of the 'change" from traditonal Christianity we see in this painting, and the pagan myths Hippolyta tells Diana, is imperative because it establishes the most dramatic demarcation between socialism and capitalism: God. It's not an accident that the sword is called the "God-Killer," not because the sword is actually going to kill God, but because the re-distribution of the power the sword provides, will kill God, that's why, in King Arthur: Legend Of the Sword, Excalibur's return to the line of Pendragon means there is going to be a return to tradition and order, exactly the opposite of what Vortigern wants. Likewise, in Pirates 5, Henry and Carina break Poseidon's Trident because breaking the sea god's Trident means breaking the sea god himself if he doesn't have a symbol of power to use for his ruler ship. 
The Church (really, of any denomination, but especially Christianity because the Catholic Church has fought so hard against socialism, up until Pope Francis, anyway) makes it excessively difficult for socialism to be planted and take root in a country, either because of the religious convictions of the people, the activism of the clergy or both. The Church is the keeper of the Moral Code, and that's difficult for socialism because they want the State to be the maker and keeper of the Moral Code; socialists want the State to make decisions about abortion, not the Church; to make decisions about when sick and old people should die, not the Church; about you are nothing but a lump of tissue and there is nothing special about you or any skill or talent set you might have, so shut up and get to work. By associating the Church with the German nationalist movement (Ludendorff) Wonder Woman film makers hope to persuade you that the Christianity is also associated with nationalism and war-mongering.
So, what about Sir Patrick?
When the film opens, we see a truck marked Wayne Enterprises delivering a secured briefcase to Diana Prince; where is she? At the Louvre, and we know that--not because of all the artwork--because of the glass pyramid we see the Wayne guard walking by (pictured at the top). Why is this important? Well, I never saw The Da Vinci Code, but supposedly the Louvre is the place where Mary Magdalene is buried (it's not, but the heretical book claims it is). Now, fast forward to when Diana and her gang defend that French village and she takes out all the top of the church where the sniper has been and then she stands on top of the church. We saw the "desecration" of the church in Magnificent Seven, and we see it again in Wonder Woman: the sniper must be an excellent shot to be a sniper, and as we have consistently seen in pro-socialist films, anyone who is good at what they do must die because their skill/talent is a gift from God and that gift validates His presence and activity among His children, how He chooses to reveal Himself. So the sniper is killed because he's an excellent shot (Charlie is a sniper, but he's lost his ability to shoot, so since the gun is a phallic symbol, Charlie is impotent, which is the only reason the film makers allow him to "stay alive" in the film, even though he's white and male). When Diana has taken out the sniper, she has destroyed God's creation--rather like Salieri in the film Amadeus and him wanting to kill Mozart because God gave Mozart such an incredible gift, then Mozart's death just left the world without Mozart and Salieri the patron of the mediocre. But Diana, standing at the top of the church, and having been in the place at the start of the film where the "pagans" believe Mary Magdalene is buried (because they believe she and Jesus were lovers and she bore Jesus a son), means that Diana is the NEW Mary Magdalene through whom the "new" church of socialism will be born (remember, this takes place in France and this is exactly what the French Revolution did with the Church). REMEMBER: the sword she uses is called, "The God-Killer," and then Aries tells her, "The sword isn't the God-Killer, you are." Literally, because whereas Mary Magdalene adored Christ and gave up her life of sin to follow Him, this new Mary Magdalene (Diana Prince) is going to kill and destroy Christ. 
There is another film with which the opening of Wonder Woman begs comparison, Edge Of Tomorrow (Tom Cruise, Emily Blunt). The "Omega" brain, which controls all the mimic activity destroying the world is located in the glass pyramid at the Louvre (yes, the same one opening Wonder Woman). We can take this as either being a confession on part of the Wonder Woman film makers that yes, Edge Of Tomorrow's Omega does symbolize the socialist revolution in the world, and it's going to be led by DC Comics, or even an unconscious admission because Wonder Woman film makers saw Edge Of Tomorrow and knew--even without articulating it--that they are the ones meant by the film's character of Omega. Why would Wonder Woman film makers do this? As Thranduil (Lee Pace) says in The Hobbit: Desolation Of Smaug, it's the very nature of evil to reveal itself. That which we, conservatives and Christians, consider "evil," the Left and Liberals consider "good," so they want to advertise their "self-righteousness," which conservatives see and understand to be their one-way ticket to hell (please see Beneath the Louvre: Edge Of Tomorrow for more). We also can't forget that we just saw a pyramid structure housing occult forces in King Arthur: Legend Of the Sword. The occult forces trying to destroy Camelot are housed within a not-so-subtle reference to the Illuminati, and we can definitely say the same of Wonder Woman and the Louvre's glass pyramid (please see The New Feminism: King Arthur Legend Of the Sword for more). And, last but not least, it was within a pyramid that the evil Apocalypse was buried, resurrected by the feminist Moira in X-Men: Apocalypse.
But there are also other issues. For example, we learn that Hippolyta, Diana's mother, formed her from clay. Have we seen that anywhere else recently? Yes, yes, we have: Warcraft. Medivh the wizard sculpts a giant golum to be a "servant," but it ends up being a weapon possessed by the demon of fel magic (which is symbolized by the color green in the film). Just as the golum is supposed to do what it's told, so, too, is Diana, and all of us; in other words, the film believes we are ALL made of clay and have no individuality or uniqueness (please see To Kill a Demon: Warcraft for more). Don't believe me?
When Diana is a little girl, running away from her mother on the island, she sees an armadillo (second image above); why? Of all the fantastic animals that could have been on this island, why an armadillo? Because from one egg, four genetically identical offspring are born, so they might as well be made of clay (please see this link at Wikipedia for more).; being identical, the armadillos supposedly have no individuality and that's a common feature of socialist societies, everyone is literally like everyone else, or forced to become like everyone else. The armadillo is by a set of stairs, and stairs symbolize the ascent to a higher form of consciousness, or we are supposed to transcend something tangible into the world of greater abstraction, so we are being invited to get into a deeper interpretation of why on earth, in the middle of nowhere and for no apparent reason whatsoever, there is an armadillo in Wonder Woman. But the film uses this same technique with another animal on the island: a cow.
The cow we see in the film is a species particular to India (the photo above at the bottom is the best I could find) so why India in a Wonder Woman film? Cows are sacred in India and are not supposed to be eaten; so why is there one in Wonder Woman? As a sub-conscious message that we should not be eating meat, either. Remember that awful Darren Aronofsky film Noah (Russell Crowe)? That film was saying the same thing: Noah told his kids, we eat moss, but they kill animals and eat the flesh, believing it makes them stronger, even though I just eat a handful of lichen and kick their ass. Wonder Woman is saying the same thing; why would socialists care about what we eat? The weaker you are the easier you are to control. The stronger you are, the harder you are to control because you can fight back and survive. This is one of the strategies of castrating men of their leadership positions in society: men who have been emotionally, psychologically, spiritually and socially castrated are far easier to control and brainwash then men who have a strong sense of personal identity and of their own masculinity.
Back to Diana.
At the start of the film, then, at the Louvre's glass pyramid, she's being packaged as the "new Mary Magdalene," but without a Jesus Christ, but then, with the armadillo, she's being packaged as one who must never know who she really is,.... really? Why is knowing who you are such a bad thing? Because if you are a socialist, you are not allowed to stand above anyone else, and Diana being "special" means she does stand above everyone else and one person being better than the others ruins the whole system; how? Individuality. So the film starts out embracing just being a clay doll, a member of society like everyone else, but then, when Diana goes to kill Aries #1, and even Aries #2, she announces, just as they do in The Iliad by Homer (and given Diana's extensive reading of erotica, all 12 volumes, we can be confident she read The Iliad), who she is and why she is killing them; why? Because that warrior, and only that warrior, was capable of killing that other warrior, so it was a mark of individuality,.. oh, wait, that's bad in a socialist society, isn't it? Yes, it is, they've just deconstructed themselves. 
David Thewlis, who plays Sir Patrick, really doesn't come across as being the "god of war," does he? That's intentional. Wonder Woman film makers don't want you to see the typical individuals as the threat (if Dwayne Johnson were a bad guy, how scary would that be to have him show up at your door trying to knock it down?) rather, a class of individuals who, in and of themselves, aren't scary or terrible, but as a class--specifically the upper-class--are the very face of war itself. So, for socialists, we could say there is a checklist of what must be accomplished to accomplish socialism, and there are three things on that list: kill nationalism (Ludendorff), kill off the aristocracy (Sir Patrick) and kill of white males, especially white males who are "above average," which leads us to the murdering of Steve Trevor.
To a large degree,we have seen this group before in The Magnificent Seven, when all the white people died, and only the minorities lived. Again, Charlie (the Scotsman on the right end) was supposed to be a sniper, but lost his ability to shoot because of what the war did to him mentally. This means that Charlie isn't good at anything. It's okay for a minority to be good at something, like Chief's ability to get around, or Sammie's acting, but they are minorities while Charlie is white, so Charlie has to have some kind of "castration" handicap working in his favor. While we see the "bad" Germans using the guns on the beach of Diana's island, Charlie's inability to use a gun basically means he is "impotent," and can't reproduce, therefore, he poses no risk of creating future generations of men who are going to be like him,... all this is how a socialist thinks, so it's a good thing I am a capitalist. 
When we first meet Steve Trevor, his plane crashes into the ocean and he has to be rescued by Diana. Why? To begin with, his plane symbolizes his "vehicle" of self-determination: he himself is a wreck, which is why he wrecks the plane. When Diana gets to him, he is under water: water either symbolizes the baptismal qualities of cleansing and grace, or water symbolizes sex, and we know that Steve and Diana later have sex, so the water into which his plane dives foreshadows the sexual act Steve will later have with Diana. Steve's legs are caught int he plane: legs symbolize our "standing" in society, so this means that after having sex, Diana doesn't actually think very much of Steve's performance (remember, Diana tells Steve on the boat that men are needed for reproduction, but not pleasure, and since Diana apparently doesn't want to have a baby, Steve is there merely for her pleasure and she finds that he doesn't measure up). IF you doubt me, please recall that after they have sex, Steve again gets into an airplane (the one loaded with the poison gas) and blows it up, reminding us of what happened at the beginning.
So what is the point of this?
In the image at the top, we have Hobie Doyle (Alden Ehrenreich) from Hail, Caesar!; the second image down is the poster for the upcoming Kingsman 2: The Golden Circle and, the third image is Wonder Woman when the Amazonians have Steve Trevor tied in the lasso of truth which keeps him from lying to them. The last image is Napoleon Solo (Henry Cavill) in The Man From UNCLE wearing a cowboy apron because he's been cooking. What each of these images have in common is something to do with a lasso, which has suddenly become quite popular. In Hail, Caesar! Hobie is a real-life cowboy who gets a start in acting, and can do some pretty impressive tricks with a lasso.. Why is this important? Well, do we see either The Kingsman's Channing Tatum's character or Diana Prince in Wonder Woman do any tricks? They use their lassos to fight, but do they actually manage to make circles or something that would be recognized as a skill or talent apart from just whipping it around to encircle their enemies? My point is, Hobie, being a white, heterosexual male, and a real cowboy, uses his logic and skill to "teach" the lasso how to move, to recognize a set of tricks and then become better and better at doing them through practice. Tatum's character and Diana Prince, on the other hand, appear to just use the lasso to punish their enemies. We don't have to say that the lasso is a phallic symbol,... I think it would actually be better to say the exact opposite, because a lasso is,... excuse the expression, "limp." Essentially, Hobie knows "the ropes," but Tatum and Diana Prince are bringing the ropes "down," in a barrier sense, they don't want anymore "logocentric" structure to society which favors white males (but wait, you say, keen reader, Channing Tatum is a white male, and The Kingsman Secret Service was a pro-capitalist film; you are correct. Given the layout of the trailer for The Golden Circle, I think--and as always, I could be wrong--but I think The Statesman (the American cousins) are going to be portrayed as socialists, because all the actors in those roles are very liberal, even though the film itself will be pro-capitalist because we have the same film writer and director returning; I hope that clears it up). Just as we see the Amazonian in the third image using the lasso to make Steve tell the truth, all socialists basically want that: to make white men tell the truth about who they really are, which is the enemy of minorities everywhere, according to minorities.
So, what about Napoleon Solo? If Hobie and his rodeo tricks are the norm, then how does Solo use a lasso? Kuryakin calls Solo "cowboy" throughout the film as a derogatory nickname, but we see him actually wearing a cowboy themed apron in the image at the bottom because Solo "knows the ropes" and how to get what he wants: for example, he knows how to get a rise out of Kuryakin when they are told they are going to be partners and they verbally spar to establish male dominance over the other; at the end, he knows how to get Victoria distracted enough that they have time to launch a bomb at her boat and stop her. While Hobie is the logocentric model--the white male rational mind-set which has established ways to do things and excels at those very things (rodeo tricks) which minorities don't (like the little boy in Logan who only had second and third place trophies instead of first place trophies)--we can see Solo as the "creative" model. Solo is, by all definitions, part of the establishment (white, male, heterosexual) but he's also a criminal. Solo wasn't born to wealth but he's managed to learn the ropes and make the ropes work for him, thereby protecting innocent people from becoming his theft victims. Socialists, on the other hand, make the lassos work against their enemies, not for a greater good.
Men are evil.
At least, it's imperative to socialists that white, heterosexual men are seen as evil, and that they need to end their existence. Steve Trevor's legs getting stuck in his plane when we first meet him not only foreshadows his lack of sexual performance with Diana later in the film, but how white, heterosexual men themselves have gotten stuck in a downward-spiral in their standing in society. What has contributed to Steve's (the white man's) rejection of him by society? The plane symbolizes technology and achievement, and we can also see Steve's achievement in not only successfully getting the stolen notes of Dr Poison to the British, but also the medal he wins (after he's dead, Diana sees a photo of him standing by a plane and there is a medal on his jacket; we know from the medals Captain Salazar wears in Pirates of the Caribbean 5, the rodeo trophies in Logan, the demon-villain coming out of the corner behind a box of football trophies in Justice League, and Nebula accusing Gamora of just wanting to win, when she only wanted a sister in Guardians Of the Galaxy Vol 2, are the rolling accumulations of anti-awards and anti-winning and anti-above average with which the Left has squarely identified.
Does "above average" ring a bell?
When Steve and Diana are leaving her island, Diana asks Steve if he knows how to sail, and this is probably a reference to his 2016 film The Finest Hours about a daring rescue mission wherein Chris Pine plays the lead; it was a incredible rescue and only a miracle and superior skill managed the saving of all those men and getting the rescued back home. This provides one more reason why Steve Trevor has to die, and I know it doesn't make sense, but socialists want a reason to kill everyone, and if a character can have blame heaped up on them, so much the better.
When Diana and Steve are getting ready to sleep in the boat for the night, Diana makes it clear this is not a big deal, and even though this is 1918 in the film, the film makers make it sound like causal sex is only causal sex and it's exceedingly common outside of marriage (if I had an exact transcript of the conversation, I could point out the exact spots where there are problems, but alas, I don't). The reason this is important is because it's a double-edged sword for men: feminists want women to have equal sexual rights to men, and for women to get to sleep around, however, feminists then site men's sexual appetites, and not even being good in bed, as a reason to do away with men all together. Because men have failed to protect their masculinity by not being promiscuous. they have lost their masculinity.
When Steve and Diana arrive in London, and Steve says, "Welcome to Jolly Ole' London," and Diana replies, "It's hideous!" this is meant to be a slam against industrialization and culture. If you will recall another Chris Pine film, Star Trek Into Darkness, the white-faced primitive people wearing yellow robes were essentially a symbol for hippies who want to destroy civilization and go back to medieval days when we are all bound by feudalism.  Criticizing the way London looks is a means of brainwashing people into thinking that all cities are "hideous."
After Steve has gotten out of the bath and Diana enters and sees him naked, and questions him about whether he is "average" for the male sex (his penis size), Steve brags and states that he's "above average." Recall, if you will, dear reader, that the "morning after" Steve and Diana have been together, you wouldn't know it: there is no "after glow" or any kind of intimacy between them; why not? Men are not needed for sex, Wonder Woman tells us. Having an island of all women is much better than having a man of your own. In other words, throughout the whole film, Steve Trevor is made such a sissy and wimp, he has to die because that's the only way for him to redeem himself, is through death, but only after the film makers have spent the whole film, making the case of how bad he and other white men are (remember, both Aries #1 and Aries #2 are both white also). To add a "completeness" to Steve's death, he shoots the bombs with a gun to cause the explosion that kills him; why is this important?
Why is this the moment when Diana realizes she has more power than she thought?Look at how she holds her arms (the crossed forearms is a famous characteristic of Wonder Woman). She's basically making an X with her arms, it's a broken cross. We have seen this at least two other times in pro-socialist films: in Logan, at the end when Laura takes the cross over Logan's grave and turns it to an X instead of a Christian cross, and then in Pirates Of the Caribbean 5, with the X that Jack Sparrow wears on his cheek the entire film. Our arms typically symbolize our strength, so by making an X, Diana is realizing that she's stronger than God, and this is the moment she becomes the God-Killer. Need proof? What do people do when they are afraid of something? They make the sign of the Cross, or they hold up a Crucifix to protect them; they do not rely upon their own strength, rather, they rely upon God's strength and goodness to protect and defend them. Diana, on the other hand, is realizing (because this is political propaganda) that she doesn't need God, so she's broken the Cross, just like Jack Sparrow and Logan. Just as we discussed the breaking of Poseidon's Trident in the Lex Luthor image above, so Diana breaking the Cross to be only an X is doing the same to the Cross that Henry and Carina do in Pirates 5 in breaking Poseidon's Trident.
When Steve arrived at the island, the Germans in hot pursuit behind, he asked Diana if they had any guns, and it was because of the guns that so many of the Amazon women died, including Robin Wright's Antiope. Chief, likewise, tells Diana that he and his people do not have any rights because Steve's people took them away. How? With guns. So the instrument of Steve's death (technically speaking, anyway) being a gun (because he shoots the bombs to get them to explode), is to Wonder Woman justice, not only because of the oppression of the Indians, but because of the women with bows and arrows (like the Indians) who were killed by the guns. Why are the guns so bad? Because they are so much better than bows and arrows! That's why they are bad! Technological advances that women nor Indians came up with and that's why white men have to die is because no one else is as smart as them, so let's get rid of all the smart people and just leave the stupid people to be happy. When the poster says, "Justice begins with her," the death of Steve Trevor is the first. In more ways than one.
What do we make of Etta Candy? Well, she's not at fault for anything. How do we know? Look at her hat. We know that the head symbolizes our thoughts, because the head is where our thoughts originate, and so anything on our head materializes our thoughts so they are in some way visible to others.  Her hat is gray, with maybe a bit of blue in it, and we know that gray symbolizes the novice, the beginner; while most of the film appears to have Etta teaching Diana how to dress and act, it's Etta the film wants to exemplify as the "novice" because because Etta is going to be with whom most of the women in the audience identify: we prefer to wear dresses rather than skimpy Amazonian bikinis and we don't think about lifting our legs or arms in our fashion choices. It's through Etta, as well, that women in the audience like myself are supposed to start realizing that we are "enslaved": just as Etta works for Sir Patrick, i.e., Aries #2, so women are supposed to see their own bosses (but only the men, the female bosses are okay, regardless of what they do or how they act as bosses, because they are most likely feminists, and they can get away with anything) as a "god of war," as Aries, because they are not business people, they are, rather, declaring war on other businesses, they declare war on their circumstances (wanting to rise above them) and the worst of the worst,... they declare war on helplessness. Those horrible business owners, they don't want to be helpless and depend upon the government for their subsistence, like good little socialists do.
Now, here is an important point regarding Etta: "Protect this with your life," Diana tells her, handing Etta the God-Killer sword and shield. "Protect this with your life," she might as well be saying, because your life is cheap compared to what this sword is worth to me. This is important because socialists want to portray the exact opposite scenario to the public: socialists are the ones who care about you, not those money-grabbing, greedy materialists who are just using you to get rich. Diana makes it clear that Etta is supposed to die defending the sword and shield, because Etta isn't worth anything; even though Etta would be considered Steve's "slave" where Diana is from, Etta is probably Diana's doormat here.
After Diana hands Etta the sword and shield, Steve and Diana get cornered by thugs wanting Dr Poison's book back and then Etta shows up, holding the sword; why? Wonder Woman film makers want you to believe that the moment an oppressed woman like Etta holds a great phallic symbol like the God-Killer sword, she will become liberated, just like Diana believing that the moment the aristocracy is destroyed, all men will become liberated and start being good, rather than selfish and mean. They know this isn't going to happen, but they want the simpletons to believe it anyway, because, again, those are the easy ones to control.
So, Steve was guilty for the sins of his ancestors against the Indians, but the socialists of today aren't guilty for the sins of other socialists and communists? Yep, that's the way they roll, because there isn't any other way for them to do it but the cheap and sleazy way, which is what they are most familiar with. This was an absolutely wretched film. I despised every single second of it and felt that I was strapped to a chair in a Soviet concentration camp re-assignment division. You must understand, THIS IS ONLY GOING TO GET WORSE.
Eat Your Art Out,
The Fine Art Diner