Follow TV Tropes

Following

History ComicBook / WonderWoman77

Go To


Added DiffLines:

* BackPortedDevelopment: Diana is shown able to fly under her own power as is common in [[ComicBook/WonderWoman1987 Post-Crisis depictions of the character]] but of which she was unable to in the actual show or comics of the time period.


* UnrelatedInAdaptation: Carolyn Hamilton makes a return appearance now living on Paradise Island sporting the name Nubia. Making it so Diana and Nubia aren't sisters in this continuity.

to:

* UnrelatedInAdaptation: UnrelatedInTheAdaptation: Carolyn Hamilton makes a return appearance now living on Paradise Island sporting the name Nubia. Making it so Diana and Nubia aren't sisters in this continuity.


* AdaptationalSuperPowerChange: Wonder Woman is able to fly here unlike in the show and the comics of the 70s.

to:

* AdaptationalSuperPowerChange: Wonder Woman is able to fly here unlike in the show and the comics of the 70s. As well as also able to use her powers when as Diana Prince, unlike in the show.



* TheBusCameBack: A few characters who were one-offs because of episodic formula of show make some return appearances such as Drusilla, Fausta, Caroyln Hamilton (taken the name Nubia upon living in Paradise Island), Gault the Living Brain, and Gloria Marquez (as a new version of Wonder Woman foe, Dr. Cyber).



* RoguesGalleryTransplant: [[Franchise/BatMan Batman]] villains Clayface and Solomon Grundy both make appearances in the series.

to:

* RoguesGalleryTransplant: [[Franchise/BatMan Batman]] villains Clayface and Solomon Grundy both make appearances in the series.series.
* UnrelatedInAdaptation: Carolyn Hamilton makes a return appearance now living on Paradise Island sporting the name Nubia. Making it so Diana and Nubia aren't sisters in this continuity.
----


* Crossover: Fittingly enough, the series crossed over with its sister series ComicBook/Batman66 and then followed up with a crossover with Series/TheBionicWoman

to:

* Crossover: CrossOver: Fittingly enough, the series crossed over with its sister series ComicBook/Batman66 and then followed up with a crossover with Series/TheBionicWoman



* FountainOfYouth: The crossover with ''ComicBook/Batman66'' reveals one of islands neighboring the main isle of Paradise Island is home to a Lazarus Pitt.

to:

* FountainOfYouth: The crossover with ''ComicBook/Batman66'' reveals one of islands neighboring the main isle of Paradise Island is home to a Lazarus Pitt. It's mists are what are responsible for the Amazon's immortality.



** In "Disco Inferno" Diana and Steve go undercover at a nightclub with Diana dressed in an all-white outfit in a reference to the brief Agent Diana Prince era of the oomics where DC turned her into a kung-fu superspy in a white pantsuit
** The “Who Is Wonder Woman?” story is seemingly an entire issue devoted to this. It sees Diana trapped in an imaginary world where someone else is Wonder Woman/Diana Prince. This reality's Wonder Woman and Steve Trevor look like their counterparts from the Creator/CathyLeeCrosby version of ''Film/WonderWoman1974''. In addition, Diana is told her real name in this reality is Donna Troy, the name of the second Wonder Girl in the comics, and a a pair of women who look and dress like Hippolyta and Drusilla introduce themselves as Julia Kapatelis and her daughter Vanessa, who were surrogate mother and sister figures for Diana in the early years of the ComicBook/PostCrisis comics.

to:

** In "Disco Inferno" Diana and Steve go undercover at a nightclub with Diana dressed in an all-white outfit in a reference to the brief Agent Diana Prince era of the oomics comics where DC turned her into a kung-fu superspy in a white pantsuit
jumpsuit
** The “Who Is Wonder Woman?” story is seemingly an entire issue devoted to this. It this, to break it down;
***It
sees Diana trapped in an imaginary world where someone else is Wonder Woman/Diana Prince. This reality's Wonder Woman and Steve Trevor look like their counterparts from the Creator/CathyLeeCrosby version of ''Film/WonderWoman1974''.
***
In addition, Diana is told her real name in this reality is Donna Troy, the name of the second Wonder Girl in the comics, and a a comics.
*** A
pair of women who look and dress like Hippolyta and Drusilla introduce themselves as Julia Kapatelis and her daughter Vanessa, who were surrogate mother and sister figures for Diana in the early years of the ComicBook/PostCrisis comics.comics.
*** The title of the story itself is even a reference to a few prior Wonder Woman-related storylines; the opening "Who is Wonder Woman" arc from the [[ComicBook/WonderWoman2006 post-Infinite Crisis revamp]] and the [[ComicBook/WhoIsDonnaTroy Teen Titans story "Who is Donna Troy?"]].



* NeverTrustATitle: Somewhat. The T.V. show actually debuted in 1975 not 1977 but most of the stories are set in the status quo created by the second season, which did begin in 1977, in which the series did a TimeSkip to the present 70s.

to:

** Also from the Batman '66 crossover, in the portion set in the 40s Etta Candy shouts out "Woo-Woo" when Diana fights off some Nazis crashing an auction at the Wayne Manor. Her comic counterpart's catchphrase.
* NeverTrustATitle: Somewhat. The T.V. show actually debuted in 1975 not 1977 but most of the stories are set in the status quo created by the second season, which did begin in 1977, in which the series did a TimeSkip to the then present 70s.


* PredecessorVillain: In "Who Is Wonder Woman" and "The Cat Came Back", it's revealed that Diana apparently had encounters with the Priscilla Rich version of Cheetah during the time period of the first season set in World War II. Her costume is only display in a museum by the 70s and Diana initially mistakes Barbara for Priscilla when she debuts as her version of The Cheetah.

to:

* PredecessorVillain: In "Who Is Wonder Woman" and "The Cat Came Back", it's revealed that Diana apparently had off-screen encounters with the Priscilla Rich version of Cheetah during the time period of the first season set in World War II. Her costume is only on display in a museum the Smithsonian by the 70s and Diana initially mistakes Barbara for Priscilla when she debuts as her version of The Cheetah.


** Barbara Ann Minverva gets her powers to turn into [[ComicBook/{{Cheetah}} The Cheetah]] from the Egyptian, cheetah-headed goddess, Mafdet rather than the plant god Urzkartaga.

to:

** Barbara Ann Minverva gets her powers to turn into [[ComicBook/{{Cheetah}} The Cheetah]] from the Egyptian, cheetah-headed goddess, cheetah-headed, goddess Mafdet rather than the plant god Urzkartaga. Urzkartaga.
* AdaptationalSuperPowerChange: Wonder Woman is able to fly here unlike in the show and the comics of the 70s.
** Barbara Minerva, ComicBook/{{Cheetah}}, gets some notable upgrades in comparison to her main comics counterparts, mainly being able to [[TheBeastMaster command other Big Cats such as Lions and Tigers]] but also able to turn others in [[OurWereBeastsAreDifferent humanoid Cheetahs at her command]]


Added DiffLines:

* TheAssimilator: Following on some advice from Cheetah, Clayface attempts this on Diana but it ends up with her controlling him as he attempts to absorb the same magic clay she was made from.


Added DiffLines:

* Crossover: Fittingly enough, the series crossed over with its sister series ComicBook/Batman66 and then followed up with a crossover with Series/TheBionicWoman


Added DiffLines:

* PredecessorVillain: In "Who Is Wonder Woman" and "The Cat Came Back", it's revealed that Diana apparently had encounters with the Priscilla Rich version of Cheetah during the time period of the first season set in World War II. Her costume is only display in a museum by the 70s and Diana initially mistakes Barbara for Priscilla when she debuts as her version of The Cheetah.

Added DiffLines:

* BlandNameProduct: The disco in "Disco Inferno" is Studio 52; the infamous Studio 54 renamed with DC's favourite ArcNumber.


* RecursiveAdaptation: A comic adaptation/continuation of the television show which was itself adaptation of the Wonder Woman comic book.

Added DiffLines:

* RecursiveAdaptation: A comic adaptation/continuation of the television show which was itself adaptation of the Wonder Woman comic book.


RoguesGalleryTransplant: [[Franchise/BatMan Batman]] villains Clayface and Solomon Grundy both make appearances in the series.

to:

RoguesGalleryTransplant: *RoguesGalleryTransplant: [[Franchise/BatMan Batman]] villains Clayface and Solomon Grundy both make appearances in the series.


* NeverTrustATitle: Somewhat. The T.V. show actually debuted in 1975 not 1977 but most of the stories are set in the status quo created by the second season, which did begin in 1977, in which the series did a TimeSkip to the present 70s.

to:

* NeverTrustATitle: Somewhat. The T.V. show actually debuted in 1975 not 1977 but most of the stories are set in the status quo created by the second season, which did begin in 1977, in which the series did a TimeSkip to the present 70s.70s.
RoguesGalleryTransplant: [[Franchise/BatMan Batman]] villains Clayface and Solomon Grundy both make appearances in the series.


** Earlier in the story, Diana fights off an all-female Soviet Roller Disco-themed group.

to:

** Earlier in the story, Diana fights off an all-female Soviet Roller Disco-themed group.group of Soviets.


* FadSuper: Wonder Woman villain, The Silver Swan, is here re-imagined as the leader singer of the a disco band called "Silver Swan and the Starlings".

to:

* FadSuper: Wonder Woman villain, In the debut story, "Disco Inferno", The Silver Swan, is here re-imagined as the leader singer of the a disco band called "Silver Swan and the Starlings".Starlings".
** Earlier in the story, Diana fights off an all-female Soviet Roller Disco-themed group.

Added DiffLines:

* FountainOfYouth: The crossover with ''ComicBook/Batman66'' reveals one of islands neighboring the main isle of Paradise Island is home to a Lazarus Pitt.


** The “Who Is Wonder Woman?” story is seemingly an entire issue devoted to this. It sees Diana trapped in an imaginary world where someone else is Wonder Woman/Diana Prince. This reality's Wonder Woman and Steve Trevor look like their counterparts from the Creator/CathyLeeCrosby version from ''Film/WonderWoman1974''. In addition, Diana is told her real name in this reality is Donna Troy, the original Wonder Girl in the comics, and a mother/daughter who look and dress like Hippolyta and Drusilla introduce themselves as Julia Kapatelis and her daughter Vanessa, who were surrogate mother and sister figures for Diana in the early years of the ComicBook/PostCrisis comics.

to:

** The “Who Is Wonder Woman?” story is seemingly an entire issue devoted to this. It sees Diana trapped in an imaginary world where someone else is Wonder Woman/Diana Prince. This reality's Wonder Woman and Steve Trevor look like their counterparts from the Creator/CathyLeeCrosby version from of ''Film/WonderWoman1974''. In addition, Diana is told her real name in this reality is Donna Troy, the original name of the second Wonder Girl in the comics, and a mother/daughter a pair of women who look and dress like Hippolyta and Drusilla introduce themselves as Julia Kapatelis and her daughter Vanessa, who were surrogate mother and sister figures for Diana in the early years of the ComicBook/PostCrisis comics.

Showing 15 edit(s) of 52

Top

How well does it match the trope?

Example of:

/

Media sources:

/

Report