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... See full summary »
According to the writers, the scene where Dent first sees his new appearance in the hospital was intended to be similar to the live-action film Batman (1989), when gangster Jack Napier (Jack Nicholson) first sees his new appearance as the Joker. See more »
Harvey has his arms crossed as Thorn is trying to get under his skin, and the piece of cloth visible in the space between two of his fingers is colored like his skin. It should be blue, like the rest of his clothes. See more »
District Attorney Harvey Dent has a split personality and he's unraveling. He's also running for office and these public temper tantrums aren't going to help him get reelected Harvey is also intent upon convicting gangster Rupert Thorne and the latter is looking for a way to the pesky D.A. out of his hair, too. Thorne, by the way, is voiced by veteran actor John Vernon, who played a lot of villains in feature films.
This story is not one kids would find entertaining. It's a psychiatric story of a guy with repressed guilt feelings, blah, blah, blah, but it's well-done. I think this show is best appreciated by adults, anyway.
At the very end we see a new Harvey Dent: now someone who legitimately could be called "Two Face." It will interesting to see what happens to him in the second part of this two-part story.
7 of 14 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?