The bottom one has been re-saturated. And while I'm not exactly an expert colorist, no doubt you're starting to see what I'm getting at here. As we've mentioned before on this very site ... despite having like 10 million discernible shades to work with, studios have stopped making their films bright and colorful. Even when one of the defining plot points is the goddamn shade of the characters' outfits.
So why is this happening? For starters, while the film's director has promised to make it "playful" and "funny" ... he's also called it "completely grounded in a real world" and with "a real edge to it." And while we can debate all day about whether or not we need a "grounded" take on a big bald alien man creating dino-riding child soldiers ... the greater problem is that we've somehow decided that "being realistic" is the same as "having the color palette of a Tool video."
Creature design too.
That's a shot from Batman v Superman and it might as well be in black and white. And before you say "there's nothing colorful in that shot to begin with" -- here's another shot taking place in the film's inexplicably gloomy congress (which I took a shot at correcting):
"Don't let this be you. Always make sure to use Tide with ColorGuard to keep your capes their reddest."
A lot of times it's nearly impossible to bring out the color because the set design and lighting was simply designed to be dark. And that's not just ugly -- it's logistically absurd in normally bright locations that are somehow unlit. For example, Reed Richards' laboratory at the end of the Fantastic Four reboot:
20th Century Fox