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Gordon's character would have been suicidal. The Batmobile would have been a Lincoln Continental. There would have been many new characters that were not in the comic.
Aronofsky collaborated with Frank Miller to co-write. We're starting completely anew.
In June of the film was abandoned. Phoenix has been cast in the title role in the upcoming Joker film. He turned down the offer and the studio then enlisted more pitches. In December , Joss Whedon pitched an origin story that he liked very much, but claims that Warner Brothers execs were "staring at him as if he were in a fishbowl. Plot Frank Miller wrote a draft, which is to this day, the only one leaked online. The story went as: After the death of his parents young Bruce Wayne remains lost on the street and is eventually taken in by Big Al, owner of an auto repair shop with his son Little Al.
Driven by a desire for vengeance towards a manifest destiny of which his is only dimly aware, young Bruce toils day and night in the shop, watching the comings and goings of hookers, pimps, and corrupt police officers across the street to a cat house.
We are then introduced to detective James Gordon as he struggles with the corruption he finds endemic among Gotham City police officers of all ranks. Bruce's first act as a vigilante is to confront a dirty cop named Campbell as he accosts "mistress Selina" in the cathouse, but Campbell ends up dead and Bruce narrowly escapes being blamed. Realizing that he needs to operate with more methodology, he initially dons a cape and hockey mask.
However, Bruce soon evolves a more stylized "costume" with both form and function, acquires a variety of makeshift gadgets and weapons, and re-configures a black Lincoln Continental into a makeshift "bat-mobile.
In the end, Bruce accepts his dual destiny as heir to the Wayne fortune and the city's savior, and Gordon comes to accept that, while he may not agree with "the Bat-Man"'s methods, he can't argue with the results.
Kilmer would only do it "if it were to be more humorous," while Bale cited the role as "a dream come true. He stated that Bale preferred the Year One version because the script was more "unique. The nocturnal scene depicting Gordon and Essen in a bar called "Hopper's" is a graphic allusion to Edward Hopper's painting Nighthawks.
The moment when Bruce decides which method he will use to fight crime is widely regarded as a reference to Edgar Allan Poe's poem The Raven, by the kind of chamber he is in and the bust over which the bat lands. Joel Schumacher 's film Batman Forever , although set during another timespan, adopted some elements directly from the graphic novel. The studio rejected the idea as they wanted a sequel, not a prequel, though Schumacher was able to include very brief events in Batman's past.
A bat crashes through a window and settles on the bust, giving him the inspiration to become a bat. This scene was used in a deleted footage involved further backstory to the film.
I have seen it before. I shall become a bat. Jim Gordon: "I pray He shows the crazed hostage-taker that he is putting his gun on the ground and coming to him unarmed. In Jim Gordon's narration, he says he prays the customer understands what he is doing. Does Jim Gordon literally pray in this scene, or is he simply using a figure of speech? Jim Gordon's thoughts in this scene: Last month Branden and his swat team calmed down a riot in Robinson Park. Didn't even leave the statues standing.
Those kids don't have a chance -- he'll push that poor bastard over the edge -- I take the ugly weight off my hip. I hold it up like a dead rat and pray that the man understands.
Behind me Branden curses. I head for the front door. I'm sure nobody can see my knees wobble. He reflects on the world his unborn son will face.
Gotham is a dangerous place. Jim Gordon says he prays that his son be strong enough and smart enough to survive in Gotham. Jim Gordon's thoughts in this scene: Another kick. Strong boy, little James. I pray he's very strong. And smart enough to stay alive.
How did I let this happen? How did I screw up so badly. The come upon what was once the apartment belonging to the building superintendent.
Johnny tells the Roman that his mother the Roman's sister prays for his success. The Roman says he needs his sister's prayers.
The Roman and his family members may have an appreciation for prayer, but they seem to have little regard for Christian ethical living. You're a man now. A strong man. And how is my sister? My beautiful, faithful sister?
Johnny: Mother is well, sir. She sends her deepest devotion. She prays for your continued success. The Roman: I fear I need her prayers, Johnny. I need her son. And you have shown that you are brave as Horatius, Johnny.
Have I told you of Horatius? One man on a narrow bridge -- holding the line against hundreds -- until-- Johnny: It has thrilled me every time, sir. I am, of course, yours.