The latest "Everything Wrong With" video takes aim at Joel Schumacher's infamous Batman movie, and uncovers a whole plethora of forgotten blunders and ridiculous inconsistencies we didn't even pick up the first time we saw the film. Watch!
Sweet Batman on a Unicorn, how amazingly horrific would the third Schumacher Batman film have been? After the disaster that was Batman & Robin, Joel Schumacher wanted to hire Nic Cage to play the Scarecrow and bring back Jack Nicholson as the Joker, alongside Harley Quinn.
It was 20 years ago this week that Tim Burton's Batman was released, changing the face of summer blockbusters, superhero movies and even breakfast cereal forever (Okay, maybe not that last one). Perhaps it's time to relive some Batmania...?
As the cliche (doesn't) go: Where there's the box office smoke, there's going to be sequel fire, and Batman's box office breaking lead to three follow-ups that pretty much define that whole The Good, The Bad and The Ugly idea.
Arguably, Burton's movie didn't influence the comics directly as much as give them even more reason to pursue the dark, Frank Miller route they were already taking (Although 1992's "Destroyer" storyline recreated Gotham City using Anton Furst's production designs for the architecture of the movie, probably…
In the summer of 1989, you couldn't get away from Batman even if you tried. Kevin Smith put it best:
Even before Tim Burton took the director's chair of Batman in 1986, the movie seemed troubled, if not just outright unlikely to ever happen. A Batman movie had been in development since 1980, following the success of Richard Donner's Superman The Movie and Superman II, with various writers - including comic writer…
The yawn-inducing still photo seen here was released yesterday as the first image from Joel Schumacher's new film Town Creek, about a brother who seeks revenge on a family who has been hiding the result of some of the Third Reich's experiments with the occult: a vampire. Not just any vampire, mind you, but a Nazi…