At the end of today's Flashpoint #1, Barry Allen comes to a shocking conclusion about the Batman of the world of Flashpoint that certainly changes the nature of the character for the duration of this (likely) temporary detour, providing some interesting storytelling opportunities with a twisted funhouse version of the Legend of the Dark Knight.
So, what is it? Is he a pirate? A caveman? A comics editor? Grant Morrison? Chris Sims? If you want SPOILERS keep on reading.That's right: Flashpoint Batman is Thomas Wayne, Bruce's fat
This week marks the continued roll-out of the new Batman line at DC with Paul Cornell and Scott McDaniel's Batman and Robin, Scott Snyder and Jock's Detective Comics with a Commissioner Gordon backup drawn by Francesco Francavi
Batman: The Return of Bruce Wayne #6 finally drops this week. As the issue title "The All-Over " suggests, Morrison's grand Batman epic so far seems to have come to a fairly final conclusion. Or so I'd think if I didn't know Incorporated was coming up. I'm surprised
Batman fans have only just started to soak in the massive shakeup at the end of today's Batman and Robin #16 by Grant Morrison and Cameron Stewart, but for DC Editor-In-Chief and VP Bob Harras, the issue's potentially controversial contents are just another step along Morrison's carefully-crafted run on the series. ComicsAlliance spoke with Harras this afternoon to learn more about Bruce Wayne's surprising announcement and what it means for the Bat-family and the wid
This week, The Source confirmed something that many of us have suspected for a while now: When Bruce Wayne makes his return this November, he and Dick Grayson will both be operating as Batman, with Dick seeing action in the pages of "Detective Comics," "Batman" and "Batman and Robin," while Bruce (or "Batman Classic," as I like to call him) will be setting up shop in the new titles, Grant Morrison and Yanick Paquette's "Batman, Inc." and David Finch's supernatural-themed "Batman: the Dark Knight."
That's right, folks: After seventy years, we have finally achieved Doubl
The next link in this summer's Bat-chain comes with this week's "Batman: The Return of Bruce Wayne" #3 by Grant Morrison, Yanick Paquette, Michel Lacombe and Nathan Fairbairn. It's a relatively straightf
Despite Batman's untimely "demise" last year in "Final Crisis" -- a loss that led former sidekick Dick Grayson to take up the mantle of the Bat with Bruce Wayne's son Damian as his Robin -- readers have known for some time that Batman isn't really gone, just missing in time, thanks to the machinations of Darkseid
In 2005, DC Comics launched Grant Morrison's "Seven Soldiers," a set of seven miniseries and two one-shots that, together, formed an interweaving, complex tale. Backing him up were a murderer's row of big-name superhero stars and new talents, and now there seems to be a bit of a reunion going on in Morrison's upcoming "Batman: The Return of Bruce Wayne" miniseries.
Batman is everywhere today, and I can't say it isn't well-deserved. After all, how many heroes are willing to "die," get sent back in time and wear caveman Batsuits and pirate gear in the name of justice?
Scottish writer Grant Morrison has decided that the end of Bruce Wayne as Batman has arrived. "Batman R.I.P.," released today, is Morrison's latest issue of the Batman comic, and the storyline finds Wayne struggling with a secret
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