'Wonder Woman' Actress Lynda Carter Honored With Hollywood Star: Gal Gadot Congratulates Her

Updated On 03 Apr, 2018 Published On

Wonder Woman TV actress Lynda Carter was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on Tuesday, April 3, as her superhero character enjoys a big-screen revival. And this has become possible only with her poised for action.

The 66-year-old Miss World America 1972 was introduced by CBS Corp Chief Executive Leslie Moonves and the director of last year's hit movie Wonder Woman Patty Jenkins.

Before the unveiling of the emblematic terrazzo and brass star, Lynda told the audience along Hollywood Boulevard in L.A.,

It seems impossible but I have been in entertainment for more than 50 years - do the math,

She further exclaimed,

I have loved it all!

Gal Gadot Congratulates Lynda Carter Over her Honor with Hollywood Walk Of Fame Star

Gal Gadot Congratulates Lynda Carter Over her Honor with Hollywood Walk Of Fame Star

Source: heroichollywood

Gal Gadot, who portrayed the DC Comics heroine in Wonder Woman film, has taken to Twitter to congratulate Lynda on her achievement.

She wrote,

Congrats my beloved beautiful @RealLyndaCarter  for receiving a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame Thank you for your loving kindness shared by the sisterhood of women of wonder  #WomenOfWonder

Check it out.

Lunda's character in Wonder Woman - first appeared on the pages of DC Comics in 1941 and debuted as a television series in 1976 - looked as a prototype to the empowered heroines who have been taking center stage in Hollywood.

46-year-old Petty said that Lynda has inspired her as a girl and taught her to live without being rebellious or feminine, or attractive or strong.

She said,

Her Wonder Woman made me believe I could have whatever I wanted, and even more importantly, it made me unashamed to want it,

Wonder Woman was only on U.S. TV for three seasons, first airing on ABC and later on CBS where it finished in 1979. The series along with Lynda's performance, have given the superhero series a long legacy as a feminist symbol.