Amy Adams, who plays a mortal who dates a super-hero in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, is followed by her Big Eyes co-star Krysten Ritter -- who plays Jessica Jones, who's sort of a super-hero -- talking about what she looks for in a guy she would date.
Releasing an entire season of TV all at once sounds great on paper. You don't have to wait week after week for the next episode. You can see it all in a row, as a long story, rather than be tortured by trying to figure out what's going to happen next.
It's the first (that I know of) really well-told female superhero TV series. (Yes, I'm aware of Wonder Woman, the Bionic Woman, the many female superheros on the larger cast-driven TV series such as Heroes and Agents of Shield.
So, is Jessica Jones bad ass? Yes. Will you root for her to kill and capture her rapist? You absolutely will. Thank you Marvel for allowing us to see a woman that doesn't have to look perfect or be a sex object to save the world from psychopaths like Kilgrave.
If you've strolled through a city or surfed the web recently, chances are you've found yourself locked in a staring match with Jessica Jones. Portraits of Krysten Ritter as the title character still lurk everywhere, her impressionistic gaze and porcelain skin beckoning your views.
Melissa Rosenberg, who created Netflix's intense new Jessica Jones series, doesn't see why white guys should be the only ones who get to enjoy a world of constant danger, unrelenting darkness and haunted self-doubt.