Victoria Ikerd from San Diego, left, and Sylvia Vale from Culver City strike their best Wonder Woman pose.The stars of Warner Bros.' "Wonder Woman" took to the red carpet outside Hollywood's Pantages Theatre&nbsp;Thursday night to celebrate the film's premiere with a unified message.&nbsp;It just wasn't the&nbsp;message some people might expect.&nbsp;"I think the world needs all types of superheroes," director Patty&nbsp;Jenkins said&nbsp;when asked why we need Wonder Woman. "What a beautiful message right now because we're in a dark place, and that's the only way we're going to get to the other side, if everyone becomes a hero."(Warner Bros.&nbsp;&nbsp;canceled the film&rsquo;s London premiere&nbsp;after Monday&rsquo;s attack in Manchester.)Despite the obvious girl power on display, many of the film's stars and creators shied away from identifying it as a feminist film, hoping not to isolate the male fans in attendance.SEE PHOTOS FROM THE "WONDER WOMAN" PREMIERE&nbsp;&raquo;"I think that the film just takes a great character and tells a great story about how that character came to be," Charles Roven, the film&rsquo;s producer, told the Los Angeles Times."Obviously the character wouldn't be who she is if she wasn't a woman, but she's a very specific woman,&rdquo; Roven added. &ldquo;There's no other superhero character in the DC Universe who embraced their legacy and knew what they wanted to be and became [it]. And that's completely inspirational to everyone, not just women."