The story of how Bruce Wayne became the Batman is one of the most enduring in comics history.
For most fans, the first issue of the comic book’s third-to-last run (which came out in 1978) is the moment when they discovered their fandom was as deep and enduring as any fandom in pop culture.
It’s also the moment they were first exposed to the many iterations of the character over the years that followed, including his own solo series in the ’90s and an ongoing series of TV movies in the 2000s and ’10s.
The fact that the movie’s first trailer is so dark and gritty has to do with the fact that Bruce Wayne was once a world-class thief, and that his last act as Batman was to get caught.
But in a world where most heroes are depicted as having good intentions, that’s not really a defining characteristic of the Batman.
It also has nothing to do either with Batman’s super powers, or his darker past as a criminal.
“I was really struck by the fact I didn’t know what I was supposed to do when I started,” Batman creator Alan Moore said during a recent interview with The Huffington Post.
“I didn’t have a character.
And I didn [know] I was going to get killed.
That’s how much I loved the character, but I didn of it, and I felt like I had to start over.”
So when Batman: Year One was released in September 2018, it was a shock for fans.
It was a Batman comic book that wasn’t intended to be a film.
It wasn’t a TV series, it wasn’t an animated series.
It didn’t even have an official trailer.
But for fans of Batman, it came with the most important lesson of all: It was Batman’s last adventure.
“There’s not much about the film that I can remember from the comics, because the story’s so well known,” said Bruce Wayne (Bruce Wayne, played by Christopher Nolan) in the trailer for Year One.
“There’s a lot of things that I’ve seen and a lot that I have to go back to.
So there’s a very small amount of film and a very large amount of comics that really helped to shape my perception of the world that I was living in.”
And as much as it would have been good for Bruce to go on to make more films, the film was also intended to take a step back and look at what it was like to be Batman before he was the Bat.
The film was filmed with a budget that was more than double that of most other films, and was made with the help of a “tourist” team of cinematographers.
For the most part, the movie was shot in the city of Gotham, the place where Batman’s first appearance was made in the “New 52” comics.
“It was an amazing experience to have been there, I think,” said Alan Moore.
“It was one of those things where you really felt like you were there, and it was very different from the reality of what you were seeing on the screen.
And it was an experience that you could never get to the same place again.”
As we mentioned in our guide to Batman: The Film, it took a little while for Batman fans to really connect to the character.
“Gothams” began life as a Batman: City of Heroes story, but it was eventually retitled Batman: Arkham Asylum, after the villainous asylum that was eventually used as a backdrop for “Year One.”
But while the character’s initial incarnation in the first “Arkham Asylum” story wasn’t very good, it certainly had its moments.
“Gothamps” was the first film in the DC Cinematic Universe to introduce a fully-formed, independent Gotham City, which would eventually grow into the largest metropolis in the world.
And as Gotham City became the center of the city’s crime-fighting efforts, the show took a break from Batman for a while, focusing on the rogues and vigilantes who had become an integral part of the “Goths” identity.
In the final season of the show, “Year Two,” the show got a big overhaul.
Batman: Gotham’s crime fighting would come to a close after the events of Year One, and the show had to be relaunched with a new, more serious tone.
But it’s important to remember that it was never intended to replace Batman’s Batman, or even to replace the character with a “new” Batman.
“The ‘Arkham’ Batman story was a lot about what the ‘Goths’ character was supposed have been for 20 years before he became a crime fighter,” said writer/director Greg Berlanti.
“But I wanted it to be about the city itself, and Gotham City is still very much a part of what the world is.”
That changed in Season Two, when Gotham was transformed into a modern