Prior to the founding of the Justice League, Barry Allen learns that he can run quicker than he thought, which leads to his first experience with the Speed Force. The Flash is thrown into the middle of a raging war, mainly between Nazis and the Justice Society of America, a group of Golden Age DC Super Heroes. Hourman, Black Canary, Hawkman, Steve Trevor, and the Golden Age Flash, Jay Garrick, are among the members of the party, which is led by Wonder Woman. As the team attempts to find out how to get him home, The Flash immediately volunteers to help his fellow heroes tip the scales of war in their favor. But it won’t be easy because there are a lot of complexities and feelings involved.
The Justice League has commanded the most interest in DC animation for years, whether in feature films or television series. Despite their success, they were not the first superhero team created in comic books; the Justice Society of America, a Golden Age team of heroes formed shortly after Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman, started their adventures by fighting for the Allies in World War II, was the League’s precursor. In DC’s new animated film Justice Society: World War II, it’s the JSA’s turn to shine. The film is a brilliant spotlig directed by Jeff Wamester from a script written by Jeremy Adams and Meghan Fitzmartin.
The film follows Barry Allen as The Flash, who accidentally sends himself back to WWII France, where he meets the Justice Society, which is headed by Wonder Woman and includes Black Canary, Steve Trevor, Hawkman, Houman, and the original Flash, Jay Garrick. While the JSA works to discover the Nazis’ new plan to win the war, they must also figure out how to send Flash back in time without further tampering with history.