To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

Batman: Mask of the Phantasm

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Batman: Mask of the Phantasm
Theatrical release poster
Directed by
Screenplay by
Story byAlan Burnett
Based on
Produced by
Edited byAl Breitenbach
Music byShirley Walker
Distributed byWarner Bros.[1]
Release date
  • December 25, 1993 (1993-12-25)
Running time
78 minutes
CountryUnited States[1]
Budget$6 million
Box office$5.6 million[2]

Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (also known as Batman: The Animated Movie – Mask of the Phantasm) is a 1993 American animated romantic superhero film featuring the DC Comics character Batman. It was directed by Eric Radomski and Bruce Timm, and written by Alan Burnett, Paul Dini, Martin Pasko, and Michael Reaves. The film is based on Batman: The Animated Series (1992–1995), and is the first film of the DC Animated Universe and the only one to receive a theatrical release. Kevin Conroy, Mark Hamill, Efrem Zimbalist Jr., Bob Hastings and Robert Costanzo reprise their voice roles from Batman: The Animated Series, joined by Dana Delany, Hart Bochner, Stacy Keach Jr., Abe Vigoda, Dick Miller and John P. Ryan.

Produced between the first and second seasons of the series, the film follows Batman as he reconciles with a former lover, Andrea Beaumont, and faces a mysterious vigilante who is murdering Gotham City's crime bosses. The situation becomes more complicated when the Joker enters the picture. The plot partly mirrors Mike W. Barr's Batman: Year Two comic book story arc, but features an original antagonist, the Phantasm, in place of the Reaper, while also borrowing elements from the Batman: Year One arc, recounting how Bruce Wayne became Batman and his first attempts to fight crime.

Originally planned for a direct-to-video release, Warner Bros. ultimately gave Mask of the Phantasm a theatrical release, condensing its production into a strenuous eight-month schedule. The film was the first theatrical feature film produced by Warner Bros. Animation, and was released through the studio's Family Entertainment[1] division on December 25, 1993, to generally positive reviews from critics, who praised the stylized animation, voice performances, story, and music.

Due to the decision to release it in theaters on short notice, Mask of the Phantasm failed at the box office. After its release on home media, it became financially successful. Until the limited release of Batman: The Killing Joke in 2016, Mask of the Phantasm was the only animated Batman film to be given a theatrical release, as well as the only one to receive a full theatrical release until The Lego Batman Movie in 2017.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    172 765
    314 873
    826 411
    201 771
    110 304
  • Batman: Mask of the Phantasm | 4K Ultra HD Official Trailer | Warner Bros. Entertainment
  • Joker visits Artie | Batman: Mask of the Phantasm
  • Bruce Wayne Becomes Batman - Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (1993) Clip | DC
  • Batman: Mask of the Phantasm - Original Theatrical Trailer
  • Batman meets The Phantasm | Batman: Mask of the Phantasm



Bruce Wayne and Andrea Beaumont begin a relationship after meeting while Bruce visits his parents' grave and Andrea visits her mother's. During this time, Bruce makes his first attempts at crime-fighting. He foils a truck hijacking dressed in a ski-mask and common clothes but is disappointed that the criminals were not scared of him. Bruce becomes conflicted about how to honor his parents; whether to defend Gotham City to avenge their deaths, or to settle down and marry like they wished. Bruce proposes marriage to Andrea, who accepts. However, she abruptly leaves Gotham with her father, businessman Carl Beaumont, ending the engagement in a Dear John letter. Heartbroken, Bruce assumes the mantle of Batman.

Ten years later, Chuckie Sol proposes flooding Gotham with counterfeit money, but is thwarted by Batman. When Sol tries to escape in his car, the Phantasm, a masked vigilante resembling the Grim Reaper, attacks him. Sol attempts to kill the assailant with his car, but the Phantasm dodges it and Sol careens to his death. Witnesses see Batman at the scene and believe him to have killed Sol. City councilman Arthur Reeves, once a lawyer for Carl Beaumont, vows to have Batman arrested.

The Phantasm murders another gangster, Buzz Bronski, in the Gotham Cemetery. Bronski's bodyguards mistakenly believe the Phantasm to be Batman. Batman investigates the scene of Bronski's death and encounters Andrea, inadvertently revealing his identity to her. Batman finds evidence linking Carl Beaumont with Sol, Bronski, and a third gangster, Salvatore Valestra, later finding a photograph of the four together in Valestra's home. Paranoid that Batman will come for him next, the now-elderly Valestra asks Reeves for help but is refused. In doing so, Valestra reveals he illegally aided Reeves in his political career. In desperation, Valestra turns to the Joker.

The Phantasm goes to kill Valestra at his penthouse, only to find Valestra already killed by Joker venom. Joker booby-trapped the place expecting to kill Batman with a bomb, but sees through a camera that Batman is not the killer. The Phantasm escapes the blast and is pursued by Batman but disappears. The police attempt to ambush Batman, but he is saved by Andrea. Andrea later explains to Bruce that her father embezzled money from Valestra and was forced to flee to Europe to find a way to repay it. What Andrea later realized is that Valestra wanted "payment in blood". While Bruce considers resuming his relationship with Andrea, he concludes that Carl Beaumont is the Phantasm. However, Bruce takes another look at the photo. He recognizes Valestra's unnamed enforcer as the Joker prior to his transformation.

The Joker reveals to Reeves that Batman did not commit the murders, and accuses Reeves of targeting him to erase his mob connections. Reeves is exposed to Joker venom; albeit a weakened dose as Joker was interrupted. Later hospitalized, Reeves struggles with hysteria. Batman interrogates Reeves, and he confesses that while previously working as Carl's lawyer, he helped the Beaumonts escape. When he ran out of money during his first run for office, he sold out their location to Valestra. Reeves failed to realize that Valestra wanted Carl dead. Both Batman and the Joker deduce that the Phantasm is Andrea, and that her final target is Carl's killer: the Joker.

Andrea tracks down the Joker to his hideout in Gotham's abandoned World's Fair. They fight but are interrupted by Batman. Batman pleads with her to stop, to no avail. The Joker prepares to destroy the fair but is seized by Andrea, who bids Bruce goodbye as the explosives detonate. Bruce survives the blast but finds no trace of either Andrea or the Joker.

Alfred later consoles Bruce in the Batcave, assuring him that Andrea could not have been helped, before finding Andrea's locket containing a picture of them together. On a cruise ship sorrowful Andrea departs Gotham and a saddened Batman, cleared of accusations against him, resumes crimefighting.

Voice cast


Impressed by the success of the first season of Batman: The Animated Series on Fox, Warner Bros. assigned Alan Burnett to write a story for a full-length animated film. The original idea for the film was to have Batman being captured by his enemies at Arkham Asylum and face a kangaroo court in which the villains try him for making them what they are. The idea's concept, however, was considered "too brainy", as it required Batman to be immobile for a long time, so the idea was later used in the series' episode "Trial", which was aired after the film's release.[3] Although the Joker does play a pivotal role in the film, it was Burnett's intention to tell a story far removed from the television series' regular rogues gallery. Burnett also cited he "wanted to do a love story with Bruce because no one had really done it on the TV show. I wanted a story that got into his head."[4] Members of the creative team have claimed that they did not intend for the Joker to appear in the film; Paul Dini has contradicted this, stating that the Joker's role was always part of the story from the beginning of the film's production.[5] The writers were highly cautious of placing the Joker in the film, as they did not want any connection to Tim Burton's 1989 film Batman, but writer Michael Reaves said, "We then realized that we could make his appearance serve the story in a way that we never could in live-action."[6] In order to keep the Joker as a solo threat, Bruce Timm and Burnett convinced frequent Animated Series writer Dini to not use Harley Quinn in the film for that reason (although Arleen Sorkin did a bit part in the film voicing a minor character). The same technique was previously used in the episodes "The Strange Secret of Bruce Wayne" and "Joker's Wild".[7] Conversely, the episode "Harley's Holiday" was done with Harley Quinn and did not feature the Joker.

Aiding Burnett in writing the script were Martin Pasko, who handled most of the flashback segments; Reaves, who wrote the climax; and Dini, who states he "filled in holes here and there".[4] Orson Welles' 1941 classic Citizen Kane served as an influence for the flashbacks, a story about loss and the passage of time.[8] According to Kevin Conroy, Andrea Beaumont was named after voice director Andrea Romano.[9] The character of Hazel, the cook robot of the World of the Future Fair, was named by Burnett after Hazel the Maid (portrayed by Academy Award-winning actress Shirley Booth), The Saturday Evening Post protagonist of cartoonist Ted Key's TV series Hazel.[10] On the other hand, the design of the Phantasm went into 20 different versions until one was found which convinced the film's crew. According to Burnett, the Phantasm was like the Grim Reaper with a cape, although the idea was to make her resemble the Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come of Charles Dickens' novel A Christmas Carol,[11] something that even the Joker mentions in the finished version of the film.

"It was basically an expanded episode. We boarded the script and did all of our designs and shipped it overseas. We were treating it with more quality, but we originally didn't intend it for the big screen."

Eric Radomski on Warner Bros.' decision to release the film theatrically[12]

Early in production, Warner Bros. decided to release Phantasm theatrically, rather than straight to video. That left less than a year for production time (most animated features take well over two years from finished story to final release). Due to this decision, the animators went over the scenes in order to accommodate the widescreen theatrical aspect ratio.[13] The studio cooperated well, granting the filmmakers a large amount of creative control.[14]

Warner Bros. also increased the production budget to $6 million,[12] which gave the filmmakers opportunities for more elaborate set pieces. The opening title sequence featured a flight through an entirely computer-generated Gotham City.[4] As a visual joke, sequence director Kevin Altieri set the climax of the film inside a miniature automated model of Gotham City, where Batman and the Joker are giants. This was an homage to a mainstay of Batman comic books of the Dick Sprang era, often featuring the hero fighting against a backdrop of gigantic props (they would later do another homage to Sprang's works in The New Batman Adventures episode "Legends of the Dark Knight").[13] From start to finish, the film was completed within eight months.[12] The film's animation was provided for by regular Batman: The Animated Series overseas studios; Dong Yang Animation in South Korea and Spectrum Animation in Japan. While most of the animation was done by Dong Yang, Spectrum handled the layout work.

The film's plot bears heavy resemblance to the 1987 miniseries Batman: Year Two, written by Mike W. Barr and illustrated by Alan Davis, Paul Neary, Alfredo Alcala, Mark Farmer and Todd McFarlane.[15] Bruce Timm called Year Two an "accidental inspiration" when designing the Phantasm, stating that he did not consciously base the Phantasm's look on the visually and thematically-similarYear Two villain the Reaper, with Alan Burnett saying he modeled Phantasm's modus operandi after the Spider-Man villain Mysterio, namely "the idea of someone who could disappear into smoke."[16] Conversely, in May 2017, Barr stated he believed Mask of the Phantasm's similarities withYear Two were intentional, claiming, "I dropped by the offices of the BTAS staff twice [and] each time I dropped by I saw a guy—a different guy each time—industriously typing away, with a copy of Batman: Year Two open beside him. That was when I first became aware of their use of Year Two [for the film]," with the early designs of the Phantasm in particular convincing him to bring up the matter of financial compensation to Paul Levitz at DC Comics. After telling Levitz, "I really want to keep this in the family," Barr was given a portion of the film's earnings, as well as money for the creation of the Phantasm herself.[7]


Paul Dini intended each of the flashbacks into Batman's love life to "have a tendency to get worse, when you hope things will get better." Bruce's relationship with Andrea, which at first shows promise, eventually turns into turmoil.[17] At first, Bruce and Andrea are set for marriage, but then Bruce is given a farewell note from Andrea cutting off their relationship. This eventually leads into Bruce's decision to become Batman.[17] Richard Corliss of Time felt this scene paralleled Andrea's decision to avenge her own parents and reject love when she finds her own father murdered. Both events transform the two people (Bruce becomes Batman, Andrea becomes the Phantasm).[18] One scene depicts Bruce Wayne at his parents' tombstone saying, "I didn't count on being happy." According to Reaves, this scene was to be a pivotal moment in Bruce's tragic life, as he denies himself the opportunity to live a normal life.[6] Reaves also stated: "When Bruce puts on the mask for the first time, [after Andrea breaks their engagement], and Alfred says 'My God!' he's reacting in horror, because he's watching this man he's helped raise from childhood, this man who has let the desire for vengeance and retribution consume his life, at last embrace the unspeakable."[6]


The soundtrack was composed by Shirley Walker, the main composer for The Animated Series. Walker cited the score as a favorite among her own compositions.[19] In an interview with, Walker explained that the "latin" lyrics used in the Main Title were actually names of key Warner Bros. staff read backwards.[20] The song "I Never Even Told You" was written by Siedah Garrett and Glen Ballard. It was performed by Tia Carrere. Hans Zimmer, who would later compose the score for The Dark Knight Trilogy, played the synthesizer on the score.

The score was originally released on December 14, 1993, by Reprise Records.[21] On March 24, 2009, La-La Land Records released a limited expanded edition.[22] The release includes all tracks found on the original release with some tracks expanded. It also features almost 30 minutes of previously unreleased material.


In December 1993, two novelizations were released. One was a young readers book written by Andrew Helfer,[23] with the other being an adult-oriented novelisation authored by Geary Gravel.[24]

DC Comics released a comic book adaptation written by Kelley Puckett and drawn by Mike Parobeck.[25] The comic book adaptation was later included with the VHS release. Kenner, who had already released toys for the cartoon series, produced several tie-in figures for the film, including Joker and the Phantasm (packaged unmasked, spoiling a pivotal plot point in the film). Batman & Robin Adventures Annual #1: Shadow of the Phantasm is a comic book sequel to the film. It was written by Dini and released in 1996. In 2015, a DC Collectibles action figure 2-pack featuring Batman and Phantasm was released.[26]

Home media

Mask of the Phantasm was released on LaserDisc in April 1994[27] and on VHS in May of the same year.[28] The VHS was reissued in April 2003 as part of a three-tape pack with Batman & Mr. Freeze: SubZero and Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker.[29] Mask of the Phantasm was first released on DVD in December 1999 as a snap case[30] and in October 2005 as a keep case with the insert.[31] The film was re-released in April 2004 as a three-disc DVD box set that included SubZero and Return of the Joker. That version is currently out of print.[32] Warner Home Video re-released the film again in February 2008 as a double feature DVD with SubZero.[33]

The film was released as part of the Warner Archive Collection on Blu-ray on July 25, 2017, featuring new high definition transfers in 16:9 and open matte 4:3 presentations.[34] The film was also included in the Blu-ray release of the Batman: The Complete Animated Series box-set in late 2018.[35]

The film was released on Ultra HD Blu-ray on September 12, 2023. It featured a 26-minute documentary about the legacy of Kevin Conroy, who died 9 months prior to the 4K re-release.


Box office

Batman: Mask of the Phantasm opened on Christmas Day, 1993 in the United States in 1,506 theaters, accumulating $1.2 million over its first 2 days. The film went on to gross $5.8 million in the domestic total box office intake.[2] The filmmakers blamed Warner Bros. for the unsuccessful marketing campaign, which is commonly attributed to the rushed production schedule due to studio's last-minute decision to release the film theatrically. Despite this, Mask of the Phantasm eventually turned a profit with its various home media releases.[13]

Critical response

Mask of the Phantasm is possibly the best Batman movie ever made; it certainly has the best story... That movie will always stand up against time and it's a testament to the quality of the show that Bruce (Timm) launched in 1992.

—producer Michael Uslan[36]

On the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 83% of 58 critics' reviews are positive, with an average rating of 7.1/10. The website's consensus reads: "Stylish and admirably respectful of the source material, Batman: Mask of the Phantasm succeeds where many of the live-action Batman adaptations have failed."[37] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the film a score of 65 out of 100, based on 18 critics, indicating "generally favorable" reviews.[38]

Empire cited it as the best animated film of 1993, and felt it contained better storylines than Tim Burton's Batman and Batman Returns.[39] TV Guide Magazine was impressed with the Art Deco noir design that was presented. In addition the film's climax and Batman's escape from the Gotham City Police Department were considered to be elaborate action sequences.[40] Richard Harrington of The Washington Post agreed with overall aspects that included the animation, design, dialogue and storyline, as well as Shirley Walker's film score.[41] Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert regretted not having viewed the film during its theatrical release and gave it a positive review on their television series, At the Movies, when the film was released on home media, with Siskel feeling that Phantasm was better than Batman Returns and Joel Schumacher's Batman Forever, and only slightly below Batman.[42]

However, Chris Hicks of the Deseret News felt "the picture didn't come alive until the third act" feeling that the animators sacrificed the visuals for the storyline.[43] Leonard Klady of Variety had mixed reactions towards the film, but his review was negative overall. He felt the overall themes and morals were clichéd and cited the animation to be to the "point of self-parody".[44]

Wired's Scott Thill called Kevin Conroy "the finest Batman on record" in 2009.[45] In a 2010 list, IGN ranked Mask of the Phantasm as the 25th best animated film of all time.[46] That same year, IGN also stated it was "the Dark Knight's best big screen story" until Batman Begins.[47] In 2011, Total Film also named Mask of the Phantasm as one of the greatest animated films of all time, coming in at 47th out of 50.[48] Time ranked Phantasm as one of the 10 best superhero films ever in 2011.[49] In 2017, Screen Rant named the film the best Batman film of all time.[50] In 2018, Paste magazine called the film "the greatest Batman movie".[51] In 2022, Empire magazine named Mask of the Phantasm the best Batman film.[52] Also in 2022, nearly 30 years after its release, Rolling Stone placed Mask of the Phantasm at number 19 on its list of the 50 Greatest Superhero Movies of All Time, being the only traditionally-animated film included, the third-best animated superhero film and the second-best Batman film of all time, behind only The Dark Knight (number 8).[53]

Mask of the Phantasm was cited as an example of a film that effectively personified the character's "inner bubble" and psyche by actor Robert Pattinson, who portrayed Batman in the Matt Reeves film The Batman (2022).[54][55]

To commemorate the film's 20th anniversary, a screening of the film was held in Santa Monica with cast members Kevin Conroy, Dana Delany and Mark Hamill in attendance.[36] To commemorate the film's 25th anniversary, Fathom Events rereleased the film for one day on November 12, 2018.[56]


Alongside The Lion King and The Nightmare Before Christmas, Mask of the Phantasm was nominated for an Annie Award in the category of Best Animated Feature, but lost to the former.[57]


  1. ^ Uncredited


  1. ^ a b c "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". American Film Institute. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  2. ^ a b "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (1993)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved November 22, 2021.
  3. ^ "15 Things You Didn't Know About Batman: Mask Of The Phantasm". Screen Rant. February 1, 2017. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  4. ^ a b c Dini, Paul; Kidd, Chip (1998). Batman Animated. Titan Books. p. 114. ISBN 978-1-84023-016-1.
  5. ^ Dini, Paul [@Paul_Dini] (August 24, 2017). "Joker was always part of the story. Secondary to Phantasm, but still there in all the outlines and drafts" (Tweet). Retrieved June 4, 2018 – via Twitter.
  6. ^ a b c Tracy, Joe. "Interview with Michael Reaves". Animation Artist. Archived from the original on February 11, 2008. Retrieved January 22, 2008.
  7. ^ a b "Back Issue #99". Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  8. ^ Daniels, Les (2000). Batman: The Complete History. New York: Chronicle Books. p. 184. ISBN 978-0-8118-2470-5.
  9. ^ "Kevin Conroy and Mark Hamill - Fan Expo Canada - Panel". Convention Junkies. Retrieved January 30, 2023.
  10. ^ Dini, Paul [@Paul_Dini] (August 28, 2017). "Alan Burnett named her after Hazel the maid by cartoonist Ted Key. I always thought she was supposed to be a nod to the Jetson's Rosie" (Tweet). Retrieved June 4, 2018 – via Twitter.
  11. ^ "The Making Of Batman Mask of The Phantasm". Living Abstraction. September 11, 2015. Archived from the original on November 15, 2021. Retrieved June 4, 2018 – via YouTube.
  12. ^ a b c Miller, Bob (June 1994). "Knight Vision". Comics Scene.
  13. ^ a b c Dini, Kidd, p.117
  14. ^ Townsend, Emru (May 17, 1999). "Paul Dini: From Babs and Buster Bunny to Batman". Purple Planet Media. Archived from the original on July 26, 2011. Retrieved January 22, 2008.
  15. ^ Sims, Chris (February 3, 2012). "Ask Chris #92: The Great and Terrible 'Batman: Year Two'". ComicsAlliance. Retrieved June 14, 2017.
  16. ^ Downey, Meg (July 20, 2017). "SDCC: Batman Mask of the Phantasm, Remastered". CBR. Retrieved November 30, 2023.
  17. ^ a b Verrier, Richard (September 14, 1996). "More That Meets the Eye: Producer-Writer of Batman Gives All". Los Angeles Times.
  18. ^ Corliss, Richard (April 1994). "Corliss' Roundups of Latest VHS Releases". Time.
  19. ^ Larson, Randall (December 7, 2006). "Remembering Shirley Walker". Mania Music. Archived from the original on December 10, 2006. Retrieved December 16, 2015.
  20. ^ "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Archived from the original on January 10, 2007. Retrieved June 22, 2017.
  21. ^ The Soundtrack Gallery
  22. ^ "film music - movie music- film score - Batman Mask Of The Phantasm - Shirley Walker - Limited Edition". Archived from the original on October 29, 2015. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  23. ^ Helfer, Andrew; Burnettdate=December 1, 1993 (1994). Batman: Mask of the Phantasm - The Animated Movie, A Novelization. New York: Skylark. ISBN 9780553481747.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  24. ^ Gravel, Geary (December 1, 1993). Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (1st ed.). New York: Bantam. ISBN 9780553565812.
  25. ^ Puckett, Kelley; Parobeck, Mike (January 1, 1993). Mask of the Phantasm: Batman : the Animated Movie (First ed.). New York, NY: DC Comics. ISBN 9781563891229.
  26. ^ "DC Reveals 2015 Collectibles Line-Up - Arrow, the Flash, 1st Scaled Batman: TAS Batmobile". Newsarama. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  27. ^ "LaserDisc Database - Batman: Mask of the Phantasm [15500]". Retrieved September 8, 2016.
  28. ^ Kirkland, Boyd; Timm, Bruce; Riba, Dan; Radomski, Eric; Paur, Frank, Batman - Mask of the Phantasm, Warner Bros. Pictures, ASIN 630305899X
  29. ^ Kirkland, Boyd; Timm, Bruce; Lukic, Butch; Geda, Curt; Riba, Dan, Batman Animated Collection, Warner Home Video, ASIN B00000JRVV
  30. ^ Kirkland, Boyd; Timm, Bruce; Riba, Dan; Radomski, Eric; Paur, Frank (December 21, 1999), Batman - Mask of the Phantasm, Warner Bros. Pictures, ASIN B0000399WH
  31. ^ Timm, Bruce; Radomski, Eric (December 6, 2005), Batman - Mask of the Phantasm, Warner Bros. Pictures, ASIN B000A9QKLE
  32. ^ Kirkland, Boyd; Timm, Bruce; Geda, Curt; Riba, Dan; Radomski, Eric (April 13, 2004), Batman Collection DVD 3-Pack, Warner Home Video, ASIN B0001NBM3A
  33. ^ Batman & Mr. Freeze: SubZero / Batman: Mask of the Phantasm, Warner Home Video, February 12, 2008, ASIN B000YDBP84
  34. ^ Batman: Mask of the Phantasm Heads to Blu-ray. Coming Soon. June 19, 2017.
  35. ^ Chris E. Hayner (November 14, 2018). "Batman: The Animated Series Blu-Ray Review: The Box Set We Deserve". GameSpot. Retrieved May 6, 2020.
  36. ^ a b Burton, Byron; Couch, Aaron (September 5, 2017). "'Batman' at 25: Hirings, Firings and Other Last-Minute Changes Behind the Animated Classic". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 17, 2018.
  37. ^ "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm (1993)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Archived from the original on January 30, 2008. Retrieved March 27, 2022. Edit this at Wikidata
  38. ^ "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Metacritic. Fandom, Inc. Retrieved July 1, 2023.
  39. ^ "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Empire. Retrieved January 21, 2008.
  40. ^ "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". TV Guide Magazine. Retrieved January 21, 2008.
  41. ^ Harrington, Richard (December 27, 1993). "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 21, 2008.
  42. ^ Roger Ebert; Gene Siskel (June 12, 1995). "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Siskel & Ebert. Archived from the original on June 26, 2009. Retrieved April 22, 2008.
  43. ^ Hicks, Chris (January 6, 1994). "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Deseret News. Archived from the original on April 11, 2008. Retrieved January 22, 2008.
  44. ^ Klady, Leonard (December 27, 1993). "Batman: Mask of the Phantasm". Variety. Retrieved January 22, 2008.
  45. ^ Thill, Scott (December 22, 2009). "Who's the Best Batman of All Time?". Wired.
  46. ^ Pirrello, Phil; Goldman, Eric; Fowler, Matt; Collura, Scott; White, Cindy; Schedeen, Jesse (June 14, 2012). "Top 25 Animated Movies of All-Time". IGN. Retrieved October 10, 2012.
  47. ^ Pirrello, Phil; Goldman, Eric; Fowler, Matt; Collura, Scott; White, Cindy; Schedeen, Jesse (June 26, 2010). "Top 25 Animated Movies of All-Time". IGN.
  48. ^ "50 Greatest Animated Movies". Total Film. Archived from the original on November 9, 2011. Retrieved October 10, 2012.
  49. ^ "Top 10 Superhero Movies". Time. June 3, 2011. Retrieved October 14, 2012.
  50. ^ Walter, Joseph (July 12, 2017). "15 Reasons Mask Of The Phantasm Is The Best Batman Movie Ever". Screen Rant. Retrieved June 29, 2022.
  51. ^ Verel, Jim (October 4, 2018). "The Greatest Batman Movie, Mask of the Phantasm, Will Return to Theaters in November". Paste. Retrieved June 29, 2022.
  52. ^ Warmann, Amon (March 3, 2022). "Why Mask Of The Phantasm Is The Best Batman Movie". Empire. Retrieved June 29, 2022.
  53. ^ Fear, David; Hiatt, Brian; Sepinwall, Alan; Reeves, Mosi; Gross, Joe; Garrett, Stephen (June 29, 2022). "50 Greatest Superhero Movies of All Time". Rolling Stone. Retrieved June 29, 2022.
  54. ^ "Premiere France Interview: The Batman : "Il était important de nous différencier des films de Nolan" [exclu]". Premiere France. Retrieved January 26, 2022.
  55. ^ Reyes, Mike (January 27, 2022). "Robert Pattinson Reveals Which Previous Batman Movie Is The Closest To Matt Reeves' Upcoming Blockbuster". CINEMABLEND. Retrieved February 21, 2022.
  56. ^ "Batman Mask of the Phantasm - Fathom Events". Archived from the original on September 28, 2020. Retrieved October 4, 2018.
  57. ^ "Annie Awards: 1994". Internet Movie Database. Archived from the original on January 2, 2012. Retrieved January 22, 2008.



BATMAN - The Mask Of The Phantasm (eng).srt (DOWNLOAD SUBTITLES)

This has been a long time coming, fellas.

Three years on the plates alone.

But you'll find the product worth the wait.

Go ahead. Take a good look, boys.

Jeez, Mr. Sol, I can't tell the difference.

Continue reading...

External links

This page was last edited on 3 June 2024, at 03:52
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.