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 »
In Original Script of this episode written by Michael Reaves, The original ending where Killer Croc escapes to a Seaworld park where he gets knocked into a pool of electric eels. But Frank Paur rewrote the ending and his ending is what we see in the episode. See more »
Det. Harvey Bullock:
Taking me off the case? What kind of shuck and jive is this, Jim? You know what I had to go through just to get Conway out of Stonegate? But it's worth it if his testimony can take down Rupert Thorne.
Commissioner James Gordon:
Which is why Thorne looks good for the bombing. But if I let you go after Thorne, a lot of ugly ancient history is bound to come up. I got to relieve you, Harv, you know that. Unless you want Internal Affairs all over you like a bad rash.
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"Spider Conway" is set to testify against high-level Gotham crime boss "Rupert Thorne" but the boat transporting him is blown up.Things point to Harvey Bullock actually being in cahoots with Thorne which seems the opposite of what it should be, but something isn't right. Is the Gotham District Attorney a crook? Batman thinks so but Commissioner Gordon says "No, he may be a jerk but he's an honest cop. For once, I hope your instincts are wrong, Batman?"
One thing for sure: this is another episode with great graphics - in fact - "fantastic" would be a better description. Man, there are a lot of incredibly-drawn scenes in this one.
This is a good episode, and not just because of the artwork. It's interesting and also involves a strange-looking newcomer to the mix as well as keeping us guessing about Bullock.
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