Though they’re all part of one event, the various pieces of DC’s Dark Nights: Metal have been uneven in their execution. But as schizophrenic as Metal has felt at times, The Batman Who Laughs, written by James Tynion IV and illustrated by Riley Rossmo, gets at the heart of what makes the event truly compelling.
Batman #32 is much more than just Selina Kyle’s answer to Bruce Wayne’s marriage proposal. The story behind it reveals a pivotal moment in Bruce’s past, one that comes to define not just his role as Batman, but how Bruce sees himself as Gotham’s Dark Knight.
Be prepared for potential wedding bells in Gotham! DC Comics has announced that this week’s Batman #24 will see a major step forward for Bruce Wayne and Selina Kyle’s relationship—one that culminates in the Dark Knight himself getting down on one knee, asking Selina for her hand in marriage.
Gotham, a show ostensibly about Batman, is setting itself on the path to become Gotham, a show actually about Batman.
Signing up to do a Cribs-style show when you’re secretly a bat-themed vigilante seems like a profoundly unwise decision. Doing it as both your alter-ego and your real identity just seems downright silly, Bruce.
It honestly feels like NBC’s DC show Powerless is throwing everything to the wall to see if any of it survives cancellation. The latest twist: Bruce Wayne has a cousin now.
NBC’s Powerless altered its office environment to better tie it into the DC Universe, but a seemingly innocent relocation will change Bruce Wayne from a beloved billionaire into that Monorail guy from The Simpsons.
Last month, Bruce Wayne made the greatest sacrifice he could—lose the happiness he built for himself as a normal man, and be reborn as Batman. But there’s something different about this Dark Knight.
It’s not been a good time for DC’s biggest superheroes making sound decisions lately. Last week, Superman’s idea to restore his superpowers was very dumb, and it lead to him getting a silly new superpower. This week, Bruce Wayne made a decision that has huge ramifications for the future of Batman... which was both…
We know that Alfred calling his employer, surrogate son, and the recipient of his wisdom, "Master Bruce," is incredibly old-fashioned. But what did the term "Master" mean, before it became obsolete?
Here's your first official look at 14-year-old actress Carmen Bicondova as Selina Kyle. It's not doing it for me, but that's fine — we've got set pics of Selina looking for more Catwoman-y, plus the first look at David Mazouz as Bruce Wayne, and Gordon and Bullock in action!
Because we all dreamed about being Bruce Wayne once upon a time (or to this day), here's something you can get that he could never: a batman logo coffee table. Made by Charles Lushear of the Bohemian Workshop, the coffee table is carved from wood with hairpin legs and is a must for any comic book geek still living…
This is excellent. Last night a friend sent us this post by redditor TheIndieArmy, who observes that "the popularity graph for the name Bruce looks awfully familiar."
We showed you the ultimate amalgam of Bruce Wayne (Adam West, Michael Keaton, Val Kilmer, George Clooney and Christian Bale, all smooshed together into one devilishly handsome, if somewhat Bale-biased, visage). Here now for your consideration is a similar composite of every 007 actor, morphed into one super-Bond.
Bruce Wayne's batsuit is hardly a batsuit without a cape, but physicists at the University of Leicester have determined that the Dark Knight's memory cloth cape — which snaps into a rigid form when exposed to an electric current — is pretty much a one-time-use accessory. Not because it would break or anything, but…
After tireless investigation, this reporter has at last found out Batman's secret identity. The caped crusader who keeps Gothamites safe doesn't stalk the alleys of the city full time. By day he's well-known billionaire playboy Bruno Díaz!
Poor Martha Wayne. While there are plenty of comics about what Bruce Wayne's dad got up to before he was killed, from being a part of a secret society to performing surgery on a mob boss at gunpoint, there's relatively few comics written about Batman's mom.