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Batman: Gotham Knight In Hindi Download > DOWNLOAD (Mirror #1)

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A collection of key events mark Bruce Wayne's life, as he journeys from beginner to Dark Knight.
In this 6-story anthology collection, Batman faces new villains and old ones in a time-line after Batman Begins. In "Have I Got A Story For You", 3 kids tell wildly different stories about Batman during a fight through Gotham. "Crossfire" focuses on two policemen who end up getting in the middle of a crime battle. "Field Test" has Lucius Fox creating a new technology for Batman, but is it too powerful? "In Darkness Dwells" features Killer Croc and Scarecrow, who have kidnapped a priest. "Working Through Pain" goes through flashbacks of Bruce Wayne's training while Batman finds his way through the sewers. Finally, "Deadshot" focuses on the titular sniper, who has a new target in Gotham.
I&#39;ve never been a fan of anime, and this film didn&#39;t really do anything to change my mind. This is a collection of short stories much in the same vein as the Animatrix meant to somewhat bridge the gap between Batman Begins and the Dark Knight.<br/><br/>Each story focuses on one particular aspect of Batman and his mythos. Through the eyes of some kids we so how his presence in Gotham is to many an urban legend. We also see how he learned to deal with pain, we see a sample of the development that goes behind some of his toys, we see the police&#39;s attitude towards him and of course we get to see some good old fashion Batman ass kickery. Collectively all these stories are pretty well written and I liked how they managed with the use of subtle details and references to link one story from the next to help bring it a little higher than your typical anthology.<br/><br/>But as I&#39;ve said I&#39;m not a fan of anime. I find anime directors to be exceptional at conveying mood and atmosphere through the use of brilliant backgrounds and well plotted storyboards, but outside of the science fiction realm of the Batsuit and the monsters I find there character designs lacking in originality. When Batman takes off his mask Bruce Wayne has a remarkable resemblance to almost every other anime character we&#39;ve ever seen. This can&#39;t be said for all anime artists, we do get some variety here and regardless of the style it&#39;s always interesting to see different artists&#39; takes on the same character. Another issue I found across the board which I think more than anything detracted from my enjoyment of this and most others of the style is the lack of emotion that goes into the character acting. We&#39;re treated to good voice actors here, specifically the return of Kevin Conroy as Batman but the solid performances of the voices are lost behind faces completely devoid of emotion. The heads remains dead during the lion&#39;s share of all dialog while the mouth moves up and down (sometimes not even that)until the voice is done delivering the lines. This is no exaggeration either, there is no movement of the eyes or brows or even enough variation on mouth shapes to imply any emotion at all, if they&#39;re not throwing a punch the characters are relentlessly static. As an animator myself I may be more critical to such things and I&#39;m not trying to tell of anime creators, I know it has legions of fans, but I won&#39;t be joining the ranks personally until they evolve beyond some of these problems.<br/><br/>In the end this is still worth seeing if you&#39;re a Batman fan, and despite my ranting against the anime style I did really enjoy seeing the different interpretations of the Batsuit and batmobile along with a couple other elements that carried across the stories.
Having seen Batman Begins, audiences can&#39;t wait for another installment in the Nolan Batman saga. However, the kind people at Warner decides to quench our thirst with this animated film while we were waiting for &quot;The Dark Knight&quot;.<br/><br/>Set in the same universe as the Nolan Batman saga, this Japanese anime inspired film tells six interlocking stories of the Batman/Bruce Wayne. Each of the six stories has its own unique animation style and is clearly meant for eye candy, however fans won&#39;t be disappointed by this as it give a glimpse of what our Caped Crusader went through and what the people of Gotham have to think about him. Batman is not a superhero although he is clearly labeled as such, he is merely a tortured soul who wants to protect the innocents by giving the criminals a dose of their own medicine - fear.<br/><br/>There are four stories which managed to capture my attention. The first story, &quot;Have I Got A Story For You&quot;, interestingly explores the thoughts of a group of youngsters giving their somewhat exaggerated opinions of Batman, as the sequence takes place right after &quot;Batman Begins&quot;. The art, which is done by the same group responsible for Tekkon Kinkreet, is fluid. The second story, &quot;Crossfire&quot; shows us two Gotham police officers discussing how their chief wants to protect a vigilante more than the city itself, and is a great look into the citizens of Batman. The fourth story, &quot;Field Test&quot;, looks into the life of Bruce Wayne the billionaire, and his social life. However it is the fifth which is gripping, &quot;Working Through Pain&quot;, which shows a battered Batman crawling through sewers gasping for life, and then showing flashbacks of Bruce Wayne&#39;s training in India for endurance. The weakest entries are from Madhouse studios, the third story &quot;In Darkness Dwells&quot; shows Batman fighting a monstrous villain named Killer Croc and Scarecrow himself, and the last story, &quot;Deadshot&quot;, sees our anti-hero battling odds with a professional sniper. While weak in story and characterization, both sequences are visually stunning, especially the latter.<br/><br/>The voice acting is commendable. Kevin Conroy returns as the voice of Batman. His acting is powerful and emotional at scenes. Some commendable chops - CSI&#39;s Gary Dourdan as a Gotham police officer who has doubts about the city and Batman, and Rob Paulsen as mob boss Maroni. The weakest voice job has to go to Parminder Nagra, who is seriously hammy in her voice acting.<br/><br/>Overall, I did not expect it to be good, what with all the anime influence, but I ended up satisfied. Its great to know how people adapt to a vigilante in their city. However, as mentioned on this site, nothing can prepare anyone for the apotheosis of the superhero genre, that is &quot;The Dark Knight&quot;, the cinematic brilliance that has Bruce Wayne battling odds and wits against the Clown Prince of Crime, The Joker.<br/><br/>Overall rating: 7/10<br/><br/>Delton

Batman: Gotham Knight is an animated direct-to-video movie that borrows the setting of Christopher Nolan&#39;s Batman movies. While the producers have acknowledged that it is not meant to be a canon part of the Nolanverse, it is a cross section of six interlocking stories that reveal Bruce Wayne&#39;s journey to Dark Knight. These include:<br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;Have I Got a Story For You&quot; (12:48) - Directed by Shojiro Nishimi; Story by Jordan Goldberg; Screenplay by Josh Olson; Music by Christopher Drake; Animation Produced by Studio 4ºC. A History of Violence screenwriter Josh Olson tells the story of how chance encounters with Batman by a group of youngsters leave each kid with a very different impression of the Dark Knight.</li></ul><br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;Crossfire&quot; (12:01) - Directed by Futoshi Higashide; Story by Jordan Goldberg; Screenplay by Greg Rucka; Music by Kevin Manthei; Animation Produced by Production I.G. Acclaimed novelist/comics writer Greg Rucka tells the story of Gotham City police having to get over their distrust of Batman—while under fire from the mob.</li></ul><br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;Field Test&quot; (11:36) - Directed by Hiroshi Morioka; Story by Jordan Goldberg; Screenplay by Jordan Goldberg; Music by Robert Kral; Animation by Bee Train, Inc. Writer Jordan Goldberg showcases the incredible high-tech arsenal Batman commands and reveals that there are some things even Batman won&#39;t do in his pursuit of justice.</li></ul><br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;In Darkness Dwells&quot; (11:15) - Directed by Yasuhiro Aoki; Story by Jordan Goldberg; David Goyer; Music by Christopher Drake; Animation Produced by Madhouse. Batman ventures into the Gotham sewers to face Killer Croc, a deformed thug who seems even more monstrous after the Scarecrow returns with his fear toxin in this story by David S. Goyer, co-screenwriter of Batman Begins.</li></ul><br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;Working Through Pain&quot; (13:05) - Directed by Toshiyuki Kubooka; Story by Jordan Goldberg; Screenplay by Brian Azzarello; Music by Kevin Manthei; Animation Produced by Studio 4ºC. Award-winning comics writer Brian Azzarello explores an early chapter of Bruce Wayne&#39;s training, showing how a mysterious and exotic Indian woman named Cassandra introduced Batman to techniques that would help him to conquer the physical and spiritual consequences of his actions.</li></ul><br/><br/><ul><li>&quot;Deadshot&quot; (11:29) - Directed by Jong-Sik Nam; Story by Jordan Goldberg; Screenplay by Alan Burnett; Music by Robert Kral; Animation Produced by Madhouse. Alan Burnett—one of the most-acclaimed writers on Batman: The Animated Series—ties together threads, as Batman must thwart an unerring assassin whose love of guns and disregard for human life lets him cross lines that even a Dark Knight shies away from.</li></ul> Warner Bros. Animation has teamed with Japanese animators to produce an anime-style direct-to-video prequel to Christopher Nolan&#39;s film <a href="/title/tt0468569/">The Dark Knight (2008)</a> (2008). An internal DC/Warner Bros. Animation marketing document described the project as follows:<br/><br/>Set in the period between Batman Begins and The Dark Knight, this brand new adventure follows Batman as he unravels a mystery over six original stories done in the style of Japanese anime. Each of the six original stories has been written by a highly respected screenwriter or comic book creator. The talent includes Academy Award nominee Josh Olsen (A History of Violence), screenwriter of the Blade films and Batman Begins David Goyer, and famed comic book writer Brian Azzarello, among others.<br/><br/>Warner Bros. Animation anticipated this to be rated PG-13 (most likely for animated violence). The featured voice cast includes Kevin Conroy, Gary Dourdan, David McCallum, Parminder Nagra and Ana Ortiz. Segment directors are Shojiro Nishimi, Futoshi Higashede, Hiroshi Morioka, Yasuhiro Aoki, Toshiyuki Kubooka and Yoshiaki Kawajiri. Batman: Gotham Knight was released on July 8th, 2008, ten days prior to the theatrical release of <a href="/title/tt0468569/">The Dark Knight (2008)</a>. A sneak peek of Batman: Gotham Knight is included as a DVD extra on Justice League: The New Frontier, the direct-to-video animated movie that was released on February 26th, 2008. Scarecrow, Deadshot and Killer Croc make appearances as villains, as does crime boss Salvatore Maroni. Lt. James Gordon, Lucius Fox and butler Alfred Pennyworth all make appearances. The presence of GPD detective Crispus Allen links most of the stories together, along with his partner Detecive Anna Ramirez (based on the character Renee Montoya, first created for Batman: The Animated Series). Thomas and Martha Wayne appear in flashback. The single-disc DVD includes:<br/><br/>• A Mirror for the Bat: The Evil Denizens of Gotham City - A stimulating documentary covering Gotham Citys most nefarious of characters, combined with a look into the symbiotic relationship Batman shares with his enemies.<br/><br/>• Sneak Peek: Wonder Woman - DC Universe animated original movie<br/><br/>• Audio Commentary - Featuring the filmmakers of Gotham Knight.<br/><br/>• Widescreen (1.78:1)<br/><br/>• 5.1 Dolby Digital<br/><br/>• The 2-disc Special Edition DVD and Blu-Ray Disc will also feature:<br/><br/>• Batman and Me: A Devotion of Destiny, the Bob Kane Story - The comprehensive chronology of the remarkable life of the co-creator of Batman.<br/><br/>• Batman: The Animated Series Bonus Episodes - Bruce Timm selects his favorite episodes from Batman: The Animated Series. Yes, there is a novelization written by comics veteran Louise Simonson. The 288-page paperback was released by Ace on May 27th, 2008. DC Comics, Warner Premiere, Warner Home Video (WHV) and Warner Bros. Animation (WBA) began the production and distribution of &quot;DC Universe&quot;, a series of original, animated PG-13 movies in July 2006. This original made-for-DVD movie is part of the DC Universe series of animated PG-13 films written and directed by acclaimed comic book creators and animators and featuring recognizable talent. WHV will be the exclusive worldwide home entertainment distributor for all DC Universe movies, which will include a slate of two or three action-packed films per year. Superman Doomsday and Justice League: The New Frontier were the first DC Universe original animated movies. Other DC properties with films in development include Justice League, Green Lantern, Flash and Wonder Woman. Simple, it&#39;s an animated film. While they are based on the characters of Nolan&#39;s Batman universe, every director and animation studio brought in their own style and vision of Batman. Each segment has it&#39;s own unique vision of the Batman universe.
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