On the DVD commentary to Batman: Gotham Knight, Kevin Conroy said that this was one of his favorite episodes. See more »
When he throws the hook to climb to the tower, the end is caught in the gargoyle, however, when he gets up to the tower, we see the end being caught on the tower ledge. See more »
[looking over a high ledge]
You're wrong. There is a way for me to wake up.
The Mad Hatter:
N-now just a moment! You don't want to do anything foolish- this isn't an ordinary dream! What if you're wrong?
Then I'll see you in your nightmares.
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One of the most successful and loved franchise of Batman, depicts the comic version at its best by going deep into the character's perspective rather than trying to cover-up or justify its sketchy tone. The animation is not only convincingly good but also seems like a lot of thought is invested on its cinematography which for the most part of it works on metaphorical way. Kevin Conroy seems the apt choice to be the voice of Batman (although not so sure about Bruce Wayne) and so does Robert Hastings for Commissioner James Gordon as it has the right amount of depth in it. A smarter approach by the makers by narrowing it down to only 20 minutes and get right to the point, keeping the audience engaged. It also brings in bigger cast like Mark Hamill to do the voice over of Joker, which is done with genuine passion and enthusiasm that is clearly visible on screen. Addition to that, the makers keep some of the villains under their sleeve and uses it as a trump card whenever felt necessary that helps in continuity and glue all individual cases as much as possible.
It, being the longest and acclaimed season of it all since this is where the scrutiny began which got the series its Emmy too. Since the season covers up more than half of the series, it comes with larger expectations to fill especially on terms of character development; the key that helps the viewers last long and enthusiast throughout the course of it. Also, it takes a smarter approach on projecting more of newer character's perspective (mostly its the villain), as it helps to create the anticipated impact.
Perchance To Dream
A brilliant example of fine and well detailed writing as it redefines the series and resurrects it from the grave pulling it with a firm yet subtle way that not only draws out long gasping of awe but also emotions from the screen.
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