review of The Batman movie

The new Batman movie, starring Robert Pattinson as Batman and Zoe Kravitz as Catgirl, is out today. Superhero movies are dominating theaters and Marvel works are dominating this realm, but if you ask who you are asking, the two superheroes of this world are in DC. One is Superman, and the other is Batman, who began his on-screen and off-screen journey decades ago!

What can I lie about? Even though I’m away from superhero movies now, Gotham’s Batman, who I’ve been together since childhood, has a special place in me, so I had high expectations.

Batman, a fictional character created by Bob Kane and Bill Finger, first appeared on screen in two soap operas in the 1940s. It became a television series in the 1960s and a feature film adaptation is exit; Batman from 1966. In the late 1980s, Warner Bros. managed to free the character from the pulp picture with Batman, directed by Tim Burton and starring Michael Keaton. Moreover, by maintaining the darkness and the madness of the comics.

This series also determined the fate of the next Batman films; Big players with big budget! Turned into a goose in the hands of Tim Burton, Batman spread its wings again in 2005 with Batman Begins, directed by Christopher Nolan and starring Christian Bale, terrifying the bad guys of Gotham and making its producers very rich.

harvest 2022 The Batmanis about Batman’s struggle with a serial killer named Riddler, who strikes fear into the hearts of criminals despite having been on the rooftops for a year. Batman begins stalking Riddler when a mysterious serial killer, the Riddler, launches a series of sadistic and treacherous attacks targeting the city’s elite.

DC seems determined to reboot Batman over and over again as he’s the strongest hero it has, surpassing Superman. Matt Reeves, who’s in the director’s chair for the new movie, is a studio director in my opinion, he doesn’t have a reformist filmography, but he does a good job, and he managed not to offend fans. a cult film like Planet of the Apes.

This new Batman film directed by him brings the twilight of Gotham to a darker tone than the series shot by Christopher Nolan. A crumbling and rotting city, corrupt cops and politicians desperate for power… And a handful of insomniac heroes fighting them against all odds!

Frankly, Matt Reeves made a crime movie rather than a superhero movie, with the intention of bringing Batman closer to the work of its creators. It was almost like watching a Seven with Batman in it. This closeness is undeniably evident. Some thrillers like Saw or Zodiac have also infiltrated the Batman storyline. This situation may disappoint those who want to watch special effects and flying and fleeing heroes in every sequence, like in the Marvel movies, but it is also a good opportunity to watch a more in-depth, crazy and melancholy hero film.

Still, I keep wondering if this should be the story to spin. While there are dozens of great storyline ideas in Batman animations, a Batman struggling to come to terms with his family legacy while trying to save Gotham terrorized by The Riddler doesn’t seem to offer much new. Here, Matt Reeves leans into form with the backing of cinematographer Greig Fraser and gives audiences the darkest, most desperate and eerie tour of Gotham we’ve ever seen. It’s a movie that will make everyone’s mouth water visually, but that car chase scene could have been shot better. Even if such close shots hadn’t entered, they would.

The film seemed a bit long to me, I think the material at hand does not reach the length of the film. There, too, we watch Batman and Catgirl flirt with plenty of stares, sneers, and squints. Whatever Robert Pattinson does, he won’t be able to get rid of his beautiful vampire image in Twilight. The best Batmobile isn’t in this movie, the best Batman isn’t Robert Pattinson, it’s not the best Alfred Andy Serkis, but the movie is good and The Batman is a great opportunity for those who want to go to the movie theater. You don’t need to show the HES code anymore, but don’t take off your mask anyway! Enjoy watching.

Murat Tolga

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