Delays continued to plague this book and its release dates were constantly shifting. In fact, Heinberg was actually re-writing elements of the book as he went along, further adding to the time taken between one issue and the next!

Diana herself takes front and centre stage in issue three and the supposedly “New” Wonder Woman i.e. Donna, hardly makes an appearance! We also finally get to see who has been behind all the enhanced villains as Diana confronts her old enemy Circe.

As Heinberg continues to explore who Wonder Woman is as a character, we see some of the frustrations fans have held since “Infinite Crisis”, echoed by both the characters of Hercules and Circe. They both independently lecture the Amazon Princess on how she has seemingly abandoned everything she stands for and has become a self centered, shallow individual concerned only for her own private life. While this is an interesting exploration, the huge time frame between each issue makes the story flow cumbersome. After the deep, thought provoking and adult perspective given to the character by Greg Rucka, this version of Wonder Woman is all style but no real substance.

Following the initial hype of Heinberg’s arrival and what he would bring to the Wonder Woman book, there so far had been little to justify why he had been given so much leeway by DC with submission deadlines. There had certainly been nothing revolutionary or indeed revelatoryabout his version of “Wonder Woman” – apart from the novelty factor of her running around as “Agent Diana Prince”. In my own opinion, the book read pretty much like a “by the numbers” comic book.
The artwork of Terry and Rachel Dodson is very pretty but at times it is very hard to make out what is going on in each panel, due to there being so much going on. Still, there is no denying that Diana looks beautiful as drawn and coloured by them.