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This animated adventure series of Bruce Wayne, billionaire by day, crime fighter by night, starts as Wayne balances life as a free-wheeling bachelor, with his role as the Caped Crusader. He's joined on occasion by Robin and Batgirl. Black Mask, Killer Moth, the Everywhere Man, and a brand-new Clayface join The Joker, Penguin, and The Riddler in ceaselessly tormenting Gotham City. Can Batman stop them once and for all?
A young Bruce Wayne is in his third year of trying to establish himself as Batman, protector of Gotham City. Living in Gotham, a metropolis where shadows run long and deep, beneath elevated train tracks, this younger Batman will confront each of his familiar foes for the first time.
My biggest problem with The Batman is not the Jackie Chan flashbacks, or the I'm-So-Frikken-Contemporary soundtrack... it's what has been done to the franchise's most effective element: its villains.<br/><br/>One need not go into the global outrage at the 'new and improved' Joker. Anyone who's read the comics will most likely just blanket Monkeyfist-in-drag from their minds, or (like I do) imagine him to be a terrible poseur, who slipped onto the scene while the real Mr J was out of town.<br/><br/>But look at the other villains, if you will, and observe every streak of humanity being burnt from them. Remember the pathos you felt for poor Manbat? Doomed by his ambitions? And Doctor Freeze, fighting a losing battle against his wife's mortality? Or the Penguin, self-consciously 'freaky' and trying to compensate with shows of overwrought grandeur? Or Pamela Isley, so concerned for the environment that she became a plant herself? Well worry no longer, regular people! Your villains are now completely two dimensional stereotypes, who you have no danger of relating to, and are also not likely to start following as an endearing anti-hero! Manbat was especially effective as an out-and-out lunatic monster, who pretended to have family ties just to throw Proto-Batsy off the scent! Yes, friends. Worry no longer. You're safe from shades of grey in The Batman.
There are minor spoilers in this review! 'The Batman' is a great iteration of the character. Many comparison's naturally are drawn to the phenomenal BTAS series of '92, which is quite unfair. BTAS had a double view of the story telling; children could watch and be entertained, but adults could watch and understand a compelling, human and dark story in which children would be totally oblivious to.<br/><br/>The 2004 series is purely a more child-based series. The stories are quite good and goofy. The design of all the villains is unique; they are very different majoritively to their comic book counterpart. Joker is THE main difference. He has a sort of Rastafarian appearance which is extremely strange, but it works for this universe. Penguin is quite young, but easily recogniseable. Scarecrow is massively different and less fear-elemented. Mr Freeze and Firefly are very modern takes on the characters and their designs and voice acting are great. Killer Croc looks much more like Lizard from Spiderman, but Ron Pearlman returns to his Batman voice acting duties switching from BTAS Clayface to The Batman Croc.<br/><br/>Batman himself, voiced by Rino Romano (Luis Sera from Resident Evil 4)is a great rendition of the character. The young, suave playboy millionaire with the handsome looks is played brilliant. He is also a great batman. He isn't as 'dark' as some would like, but there is the element of dark and mysterious which children would pick up. The Batmobile is superb, both designs from season 1-3 and 4-5.<br/><br/>Tim Drake and Barbara Gordon are great characters as Robin and Batgirl. I cant stand Justice league or any other DC character outside of the Batman universe but the episodes which does feature JLA (noticeably Green Arrow, Martian Manhunter and Superman) are actually quite entertaining.<br/><br/>Some stories are hit and miss, but there's some great stories such as the transformation of Bruce's best friend Ethan into Clayface thanks to the Joker, along with trying to rehabilitate him. A great episode featuring Green Arrow and a 3-way turf war between Riddler, Joker and Penguin in which whoever unmasks Batman first will control Gotham.<br/><br/>In the first two series there's a really nice element of Batman still not being recognised by the Police; they do pursue him and hunt him down, but he has an ally in Detective Yin after the transformation of Ethan Bennett. Commissioner Gordons voice will be instantly recogniseable to any sci-fi fans; Mitch Pileggi (Walter Skinner from The X-files/ Samuel Campbell from Supernatural).<br/><br/>Overall, the series is a great watch. Is it as good as BTAS? No, but then BTAS is arguably THE pinnacle interpretation of Batman. Highly recommend watching this series. Miles better than anything of the past 10 years.
The series The Batman begins in Batman's third year. In the graphic novel BATMAN: YEAR ONE, by Frank Miller & David Mazzucchelli, Bruce Wayne is 26 years old when he debuts as Batman. If this timeline holds for The Batman then Bruce is 28 or 29 at the beginning of the series. However, the producers of "The Batman" have made Bruce younger in this series--25 in season one (Bruce's "Year Three" as Batman). The first episode of season five gives the best sense of the passage of time: We are told right up front that one year has passed since the alien invasion of the Joining. Bruce is probably around 29 in season five.<br/><br/>Bruce Wayne's Golden-Age (Earth-2) birthday is April 14, 1915. Modern tradition places Bruce Wayne's birthdate on February 19th. So far, there are no plans to add the villains Two-Face, Scarecrow, or Ra's al Ghul to The Batman (although a preliminary design for the Scarecrow was originally created). Modern tradition holds that Dick Grayson was born in March on the first day of Spring. In the comics, the Golden-Age (1940s) Dick Grayson was 8 years old when he became Robin. During the Silver Age (1950s & '60s), Dick's age was adjusted to 12 when Robin debuted. Robin appears to be around 12 or 13 years old when he first appears on The Batman. By season five, Robin is shown to be attending high school and is probably 14. In adjusted continuity, Barbara Gordon (daughter of Police Commissioner James Gordon) was 16 years old when she debuted as Batgirl in the DC Comics Universe (BATGIRL: YEAR ONE, 2004). On The Batman, Barbara is introduced as a high-school student, appearing to be about 16. By the show's fifth season, Barbara is a college freshman (probably 18 years old). The first episode of season five gives the best sense of the passage of time: We are told right up front that one year has passed since the alien invasion of the Joining. When the third season of The Batman was being produced, Cartoon Network's Teen Titans series was still in production. Since Robin was a regular on Teen Titans, Batgirl was introduced in season three as Batman's first sidekick. In the beginning of the series, only Alfred Pennyworth (Bruce Wayne's butler) and (as revealed in the 4th season episode "The Joining") Lucius Fox of Wayne Industries know that Bruce Wayne is Batman. Eventually, Batman reveals his secret to others: Robin, Batgirl, and fellow Justice Leaguers the Martian Manhunter (who reads the secret in Batman's mind), Superman (who uses X-ray vision to look under the cowl), Green Arrow and Green Lantern. Gotham City is a fictional U.S. port city located on the north-eastern Atlantic coast. It was originally a stand-in for New York City, but has also been likened to other crime-ridden urban centers such as Chicago and Detroit. Some sources have placed Gotham City in the state of New Jersey; however, this cannot be considered definitive.<br/><br/>The current DC Universe version of Gotham City is actually a small island connected to the mainland by a series of bridges and tunnels. The east and south sides of Gotham face the Atlantic Ocean. The city is further divided by the Sprang River (named for Dick Sprang) on the northern end and the Finger River (for Bill Finger) to the south. Tiny Blackgate Isle to the south-east is home to Blackgate Maximum Security Penitentiary.<br/><br/>Parts of Batman Begins (2005) were filmed in Chicago, Illinois. The Elizabeth Arkham Asylum for the Criminally Insane is first mentioned (as Arkham Hospital) in "The Threat of the Two-Headed Coin!" in BATMAN #258 (October 1974) by Dennis O'Neil. The first specific reference to "Arkham Asylum" was in the story "This One'll Kill You, Batman!" also by Dennis O'Neil in BATMAN #260 (February 1975). The name was inspired by the fictitious New England city of Arkham created by H.P. Lovecraft. Sources are saying that the fifth season of The Batman will be the final one. This will give the show a total of 65 episodes, plus the spin-off DTV movie The Batman Vs.Dracula. The possibility exists for more DTVs in the future; however, none have been announced. Batgirl was introduced in third season of the show. And Robin debuted in season four. However, Batman doesn't meet any other super heroes until the two-part fourth season finale "The Joining". "The Joining" has Batman team up with Justice Leaguers the Martian Manhunter, Green Lantern, Green Arrow, the Flash and Hawkman to repel an alien invasion. And in season five Batman is also slated to meet Superman and Aquaman. a5c7b9f00b