Parents need to know that the long-awaited Wonder Woman, which is part of the DC superhero film universe, is the highest-profile comic book adaptation to date featuring a female superhero. As in most other comic-based movies, there's lots of explosive, destructive action violence, as well as fierce hand-to-hand fighting and armed combat (the movie takes place during World War I), resulting in a high body count -- more so than in many other DC/Marvel movies. Some of the deaths are bound to hit viewers hard. There's more romance here than in many of the male-centric superhero movies, including innuendo, brief references to reproduction and being aroused, kissing, characters possibly spending the night together, and a scene in which a naked Steve Trevor (Chris Pine) covers his privates with his hands. Bu language is minimal ("hell" and "damn" are the worst of it), and drinking is mostly of the social kind, though one character does get drunk. Diana/Wonder Woman (Gal Gadot) is often naive, but she's clearly the heroine of the story, and her interest in saving people means she acts bravely and selflessly, setting an example for others. Both starring and directed by women, this is a surprisingly diverse superhero story with strong messages about teamwork, courage, and compassion.