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The New Batman Adventures

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The New Batman Adventures
Genre
Created by
Based on
Batman
by
Written by
Voices of
Composers
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons1
No. of episodes24
29 counting the Superman: The Animated Series crossover episodes (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producerJean MacCurdy
Producers
  • Alan Burnett
  • Paul Dini
  • Bruce Timm
Running time22 minutes
Production companiesWarner Bros. Television Animation
Warner Bros. Family Entertainment
Original release
NetworkKids' WB
ReleaseSeptember 13, 1997 (1997-09-13) –
January 16, 1999 (1999-01-16)
Related
Batman: The Animated Series
Batman Beyond
DC Animated Universe

The New Batman Adventures (often shortened as TNBA) is an American animated superhero television series based on the DC Comics superhero Batman, which aired on Kids' WB from September 13, 1997 to January 16, 1999. Produced by Warner Bros. Animation, it is a continuation of Batman: The Animated Series (1992–1995), serving as the third season of the show, and the third series in the DC Animated Universe. It was followed by Batman Beyond (1999–2001). The series was revamped from BTAS, replacing its art style with streamlined designs for more consistent animation, and to maintain similarity with the simultaneously running Superman: The Animated Series (1996–2000), with episodes airing on Kids' WB under the title The New Batman/Superman Adventures.

Stories in this series tend to give more focus to Batman's supporting characters, which include fellow crimefighters Robin, Nightwing and Batgirl, among others. The show also features guest characters such as Supergirl, Etrigan the Demon and The Creeper, characters who would later appear with Batman in Justice League and Justice League Unlimited. The 2001 video game Batman: Vengeance and its 2003 follow-up Batman: Rise of Sin Tzu are based on this series.

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  • Holiday Knights & The New Batman Adventures - Bat-May

Transcription

Overview

The New Batman Adventures premiered on Kids' WB just two years after Batman: The Animated Series ended its original run on Fox Kids. During the midst of working on Superman: The Animated Series, the network approached the creative team asking them if they could do more episodes of Batman, which would air alongside Superman. To freshen the look of the new show, the art style was revamped from Batman: The Animated Series for more consistent and fluid animation, as well as to keep similarity with Superman: The Animated Series. The show also had a significant change in focus from the original series, with episodes focusing less on Batman and more on the many characters that inhabited Gotham City.[1]

Production

Batman was given a sleeker, brawnier appearance with an overall darker costume: the yellow ellipse surrounding the bat emblem on his chest and the blue highlights of his cape and cowl were both removed and his utility belt has pouches instead of capsules and is now light brown instead of yellow, which resembles his appearance in Batman: Year One.[1] His gadgets and vehicles were given a sleeker, redesigned look with a more black color scheme. Bruce Wayne's appearance was also changed from the previous series: his hair was brushed back to highlight his face, with blue eyes instead of black, and his regular business suit was changed from brown to black. Kevin Conroy's voice for Batman became more stern, as well as less distinguishable from his voice for Bruce than in the original series. The writers made an effort to keep Batman's dialogue as terse and grim as possible, in order to heighten the contrast between him and the lighthearted supporting cast; this also highlighted his character change from the original series.[1]

Batgirl's costume was changed to a look similar to her original outfit from her comic debut in Detective Comics #359 and in her appearance in the Silver Age of comics, which is now a black bodysuit with yellow gloves and boots, but keeps her blue cape and cowl and yellow bat-symbol and utility belt. Her father Commissioner Gordon's appearance was also altered, with a more slender build and a flat-top hairstyle. Producer Paul Dini said that Batgirl would appear in every episode of the new series because "Kenner wants to do a line of toys, we're taking advantage of the publicity from her being in Batman & Robin, and we just love Batgirl".[1] In addition, Melissa Gilbert was recast with Tara Strong (credited under her maiden name Tara Charendoff) as the voice of Batgirl, as the creative team wanted a younger-sounding voice. While Batgirl did not actually appear in every episode, she did appear more often than Batman's other partners in the series. She also was Batman's main partner in the series rather than Robin, which differs the series from most Batman television series and in the comics (as Robin is usually Batman's main partner).

Tim Drake was introduced as the new Robin in the episode "Sins of the Father". However, Dini remarked that "the Tim Drake origin in the comics as written now didn't work for us with him having a father and living so close to Wayne Manor. It seemed to work fine in the comics, but we needed our own little family unit of Batman, Robin, Batgirl and occasionally Nightwing – and Alfred of course". For these reasons, the production team came up with their own origin for Tim Drake, though they later realized this new origin was extremely similar to Jason Todd's.[1] Dini and Timm later revealed that the new Robin was always intended to have Jason's origin story and characteristics of both Jason and Tim.[2] The decision to implement some of Todd's characteristics on Drake came up after Timm and Dini decided to not adapt the violent "Batman: A Death in the Family" comic book storyline for the show.[3] Batman made a new suit which is similar to the first one worn by Dick Grayson and identical to Tim Drake's original Robin costume from the comics, but the color scheme was simplified to red, black and yellow, eliminating green entirely. The costume retained the familiar red short-sleeved shirt, as well as the black cape with yellow inner lining. New elements included black sleeves, gloves, trunks and boots with red leggings. The familiar domino mask had also changed, giving the new Robin a more wide-eyed, innocent look. The color scheme would later appear as Tim Drake's Robin costume in the post-Infinite Crisis comics, while the original costume worn by Dick Grayson was seen in the flashback sequence of "Old Wounds" and in Barbara's nightmare sequence of "Over the Edge" where it is seen in the costume display before it gets destroyed by the Gotham Police.

Dick Grayson, having abandoned his Robin persona as a result of a falling out with Batman, adopted the identity of Nightwing. Grayson's build became sleeker, with broader shoulders, showcasing his emergence as a mature hero in his own right. The short spiky hair that Grayson wore as Robin had grown longer, styled to flow down the back of the neck. In his civilian guise, he wore it in a ponytail. As Nightwing, he wore a V-shaped mask and an all-black unitard with light blue hawk emblem that borrowed some elements of the comics version from the 1990s. The costume also featured collapsible wings under the arms that allowed Nightwing to glide for short distances.

The designs of most of the villains from Batman's rogues' gallery were also redesigned, some more so than others. The Joker's white skin now had a bluish-gray tinge, while the eyes had their scleras removed and were replaced by cavernous black spaces with white pupils. The ruby-red lips were gone, focusing more attention on the teeth, and the green-tinged hair was almost completely black. His flower pin color lighter orange was replaced with lime-green. His primary suit colors were changed from purple and orange (similar to his appearance from the 1989 Batman movie) to purple and green (similar to his appearance from the Golden Age and Silver Age comics); Joker's redesign was not well-received by fans, and this led to him being redesigned again for Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker (2000), Static Shock (2002) and Justice League (2002–04), where his appearance was a mix of his look from the original series and this one.[4]

Catwoman's redesign now sported an all-black bodysuit (similar to her appearance from Batman Returns) and her hair is changed from blonde and shoulder-length to short and black while keeping her green eyes, matching her appearance in the comics. The Penguin's redesign resembled his appearance from the Golden Age and Silver Age comics instead of having the animal-like appearance from Batman Returns. The Riddler's redesign now sported a green bodysuit with a question mark in the center and his domino mask and red hair are removed, while his bowler hat is retained. The Scarecrow received a big change, both in design and personality, as he now has long black hair, black hat and dark gray trenchcoat and his face becomes dead-like. In addition, the character became much more serious and collected, speaking with a low, whispery voice. Henry Polic II was recast with Jeffrey Combs as the voice of the Scarecrow. Mr. Freeze's redesign is his suit now being black with metallic blue accents and his goggles have disappeared with his head now attached to a spider-like robot. Poison Ivy's appearance also changed, her skin tone is chalk white and her costume is now black with leaf-green highlights. Bane's redesign outfit is completely black with silver accents and his mask no longer has red lenses. Killer Croc received a major redesign, his skin is now reptilian green and his pants are now a blue-gray color. In addition, Aron Kincaid was recast with Brooks Gardner as the voice of Killer Croc.

Harley Quinn, Two-Face, Clayface, Alfred Pennyworth, and Harvey Bullock were among the few characters who did not receive any drastic change in appearance or color alterations. Harley Quinn is also the only villain aside from the Joker who appeared in six or more episodes. Ra's al Ghul and his daughter Talia also did not receive any drastic re-designs, although their only appearance during this time was in the episode "The Demon Reborn" from Superman: The Animated Series.

Koko Enterprise Co., LTD., TMS-Kyokuchi Corporation, and Dong Yang Animation Co., LTD contributed some of the animation for this series.

The Kids' WB censors were much more flexible with episode content than the Fox Kids censors were with Batman: The Animated Series. Producer Bruce Timm recounted that "when we were at Fox, after every single storyboard, we would get five single-spaced pages of notes on things we couldn't do. On the WB, we usually get maybe two paragraphs of stuff we can't do. At Fox, they were really picky, not just about things you couldn't do, but just in terms of content and story. They had a million opinions about what we should be doing. Nobody bothers us like that at the WB".[1]

Episodes

No.TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal air date
1"Holiday Knights"Dan RibaPaul DiniSeptember 13, 1997 (1997-09-13)

Three holiday-themed vignettes:

(1) Poison Ivy and Harley Quinn kidnap Bruce Wayne and use his credit cards for a shopping spree.

(2) While shopping for a gift for her father, Barbara Gordon spots a group of shoplifters that turn out to be portions of Clayface.

(3) Batman and Robin race to stop the Joker from killing the crowd at the Gotham City New Year Celebration.

Notes:

  • Based on the comic The Batman Adventures Holiday Special
  • This episode takes place after the episodes "Sins of the Father" and "Growing Pains", which introduces Tim Drake and brings Clayface back after his apparent death in "Mudslide".
2"Sins of the Father"Curt GedaRich FogelSeptember 20, 1997 (1997-09-20)
Young orphan Tim Drake becomes Batman's new ward when he becomes involved in one of Two-Face's deadly plots.
3"Cold Comfort"Dan RibaHilary J. BaderOctober 11, 1997 (1997-10-11)
Mr. Freeze wants revenge and threatens to destroy everything that Batman loves in life.
4"Double Talk"Curt GedaRobert GoodmanNovember 22, 1997 (1997-11-22)
Arnold Wesker is released from Arkham Asylum, completely free of his Scarface persona. But Scarface's old gang, needing their old boss back, begin working to drive Wesker back to his old ways.
5"You Scratch My Back"Butch LukicHilary J. BaderNovember 15, 1997 (1997-11-15)
In an effort to further distance himself from Batman, Nightwing tries to go it alone to stop a smuggling ring and gets unexpected help from the seductive Catwoman, who attempts a somewhat sensual relationship with him.
6"Never Fear"Kenji HachizakiStan BerkowitzNovember 1, 1997 (1997-11-01)
The Scarecrow develops a new toxin that, rather than inducing fear, eliminates it, making average people incredibly reckless and dangerous, including Batman. It is now up to Robin, to save his mentor and foil Scarecrow's plot.
7"Joker's Millions"Dan RibaPaul DiniFebruary 21, 1998 (1998-02-21)

Crime boss Edward "King" Barlowe dies and in his will leaves his archrival, the Joker, a large fortune of $250,000,000. The Joker immediately goes on a shopping spree, even searching for a replacement for Harley Quinn, but realizes too late that almost all of the money is fake as a joke of Barlowe's to trick him.

Note: Based on the comic book story of the same name.
8"Growing Pains"Atsuko TanakaStory by : Paul Dini and Robert Goodman
Teleplay by : Robert Goodman
February 28, 1998 (1998-02-28)
Robin fights to protect a young girl with amnesia named Annie who is being stalked by her "father", who turns out to be Clayface. Having created the girl from his own body to scout out the city, he now intends to reabsorb her.
9"Love Is a Croc"Butch LukicSteve GerberJuly 11, 1998 (1998-07-11)
Baby-Doll becomes enamored of Killer Croc and the pair forms a very unlikely, yet very successful, criminal duo. However, their partnership soon falls apart when Baby-Doll learns that Croc is only using her to further his own criminal career.
10"Torch Song"Curt GedaRich FogelJune 13, 1998 (1998-06-13)
A lovelorn pyrotechnic engineer, Garfield Lynns, gets dumped by a big-time singer named Cassidy. Lynns becomes the supervillain the Firefly, bent on burning the woman who burned him.
11"The Ultimate Thrill"Dan RibaHilary J. BaderSeptember 14, 1998 (1998-09-14)
Former stuntwoman and adrenaline junkie Roxanne Sutton becomes the rocket-riding thief Roxy Rocket to chase danger and excitement.
12"Over the Edge"Yuichiro YanoPaul DiniMay 23, 1998 (1998-05-23)
During a fight with the Scarecrow, Batgirl is ambushed on a rooftop and falls to her death. Having watched his daughter's demise, Jim Gordon blames Batman for her fate and vows revenge, recruiting Bane in the process.
13"Mean Seasons"Hiroyuki AoyamaStory by : Rich Fogel
Teleplay by : Hilary J. Bader
April 25, 1998 (1998-04-25)

Batman pursues an ex-model, who is now looking for revenge and calling herself the "Calendar Girl".

Note: Based on the comic-book story "Who Dies for the Manikin?" (Detective Comics #506, September 1981) & "Dressed to Die!" (Detective Comics #507, October 1981) by Gary Conway. The antagonist Miranda, or Manikin in the comic books, had her name changed to "Calendar Girl" in the animated series along with adopting an obsession with holidays. Taken from another Batman villain named Calendar Man.
14"Critters"Dan RibaStory by : Steve Gerber
Teleplay by : Joe R. Lansdale
September 19, 1998 (1998-09-19)
A genetic engineer goes overboard in creating bigger livestock and loses all his money. A year later, an army of mutant farm animals terrorize Gotham City.
15"Cult of the Cat"Butch LukicStory by : Paul Dini and Stan Berkowitz
Teleplay by : Stan Berkowitz
September 18, 1998 (1998-09-18)
Batman tries to help Catwoman, who is being chased by a cat cult due to a statue she stole.
16"Animal Act"Curt GedaHilary J. BaderSeptember 26, 1998 (1998-09-26)
A series of thefts is being committed by circus animals in a town where Nightwing's old circus is performing. Is it an old friend that is training the animals to steal, or someone else?
17"Old Wounds"Curt GedaRich FogelOctober 3, 1998 (1998-10-03)
When on patrol on his own, Robin runs into Nightwing and he tells Robin the story of how he and Batman grew apart. The story reveals how Batgirl discovered Batman and the original Robin's true identities and also explains some of what went wrong with Barbara and Dick's relationship.
18"The Demon Within"Atsuko TanakaStory by : Rusti Bjornhöel
Teleplay by : Stan Berkowitz
May 9, 1998 (1998-05-09)

Batman and Robin assist occultist Jason Blood when Klarion the Witch Boy takes control of Blood's alter-ego, Etrigan the Demon.

Note: This episode was the final performance of actor Stephen Wolfe Smith (Klarion), who died shortly afterwards.
19"Legends of the Dark Knight"Dan RibaStory by : Robert Goodman and Bruce Timm
Teleplay by : Robert Goodman
October 10, 1998 (1998-10-10)

A group of Gotham City youths tell their stories about what they believe the Dark Knight to really be like. This episode acknowledges the works of Bill Finger, Dick Sprang and Frank Miller.

Note: Loosely based on "The Batman Nobody Knows!" from Batman #250 (July 1973) by Frank Robbins and Dick Giordano and contains a direct adaptation of part of the comic Batman: The Dark Knight Returns.
20"Girls' Night Out"Curt GedaHilary J. BaderOctober 17, 1998 (1998-10-17)
Livewire, Poison Ivy, and Harley Quinn join forces to wreak havoc in Gotham. With Batman and Superman away, Batgirl and Supergirl must team up to stop them and bring them to justice.
21"Mad Love"Butch LukicStory by : Paul Dini and Bruce Timm
Teleplay by : Paul Dini
January 16, 1999 (1999-01-16)

Harley reflects on her first meeting with the Joker, as she plots to eliminate her main competition for his attention – Batman.

Note: Adaptation of the Eisner Award-winning 1994 comic book of the same name by Paul Dini and Bruce Timm.
22"Chemistry"Butch LukicStan BerkowitzOctober 24, 1998 (1998-10-24)
Bruce Wayne, along with other wealthy denizens of Gotham, fall in love with their ideal mate, who all happen to have green eyes. Bruce decides to marry and gives up being Batman forever.
23"Beware the Creeper"Dan RibaStory by : Rich Fogel
Teleplay by : Steve Gerber
November 7, 1998 (1998-11-07)

Exposure to a weird mixture of chemicals, including the Joker's laughing gas, changes straitlaced newsman Jack Ryder into the crazed Creeper. He looks to kill the Joker, and develops a much-unwanted crush on Harley.

Notes The Creeper (vol. 2) comic series (October 2006 – March 2007) incorporated some of the storyline of this episode to the newly revised original story. Prior to 2006 Creeper had no association with the Joker except for being confused for him in Joker #3 (1975).
24"Judgment Day"Curt GedaRich Fogel and Alan BurnettOctober 31, 1998 (1998-10-31)
When a new vigilante uses lethal force to battle Gotham's criminals, Batman must figure out his true identity.

Crossovers

Superman: The Animated Series

No.TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal air date
29"World's Finest"Toshihiko MasudaAlan Burnett, Paul Dini and Rich Fogel
Story by : Alan Burnett and Paul Dini
October 4, 1997 (1997-10-04)
30Steve Gerber
Story by : Alan Burnett and Paul Dini
31Stan Berkowitz
Story by : Alan Burnett and Paul Dini
Batman and Superman team up to take on their respective archenemies, the Joker and Lex Luthor.
43"Knight Time"Curt GedaRobert GoodmanOctober 10, 1998 (1998-10-10)
Superman comes to Gotham to fill in for Batman, who has mysteriously disappeared.
52"The Demon Reborn"Dan RibaRich FogelSeptember 18, 1999 (1999-09-18)
Ra's al Ghul needs Superman's strength to fully heal, so Batman steps in to stop him.

Static Shock

No.TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal air date
14"The Big Leagues"Dave ChlystekLen UhleyJanuary 26, 2002 (2002-01-26)
Static works with Batman and Robin to stop the Joker and his gang of bang babies.
25"Hard as Nails"UnknownPaul DiniJanuary 25, 2003 (2003-01-25)
Static reteams with Batman to help a girl whose powers are being used by Harley and Ivy to steal shipments of gold.
40"Future Shock"Vic Dal CheleStan BerkowitzJanuary 17, 2004 (2004-01-17)
After assisting Batman and Robin with a mission to stop Timecode, Static is accidentally sent 40 years into the future, where he has to help the Batman of that era, Terry McGinnis, save a captured superhero: Static's future self.

Cast

Protagonists

Actor Role
Kevin Conroy Bruce Wayne / Batman
Mathew Valencia Tim Drake / Robin
Tara Strong Barbara Gordon / Batgirl (credited as Tara Charendoff)
Loren Lester Dick Grayson / Nightwing / Robin
Efrem Zimbalist Jr. Alfred Pennyworth
Bob Hastings Commissioner James Gordon
Robert Costanzo Detective Harvey Bullock

Supporting protagonists

Actor Role
Jeff Bennett Jack Ryder / The Creeper
Liane Schirmer Renee Montoya
Mel Winkler Lucius Fox
Lloyd Bochner Mayor Hamilton Hill
Marilu Henner Veronica Vreeland
Suzanne Stone Joan Leland
Billy Zane Jason Blood / Etrigan the Demon
Nicholle Tom Kara In-Ze / Kara Kent / Supergirl

Antagonists

Actor Role
Mark Hamill The Joker
Arleen Sorkin Dr. Harleen Quinzel / Harley Quinn
Paul Williams Oswald Chesterfield Cobblepot / The Penguin
Richard Moll Harvey Dent / Two-Face
Adrienne Barbeau Selina Kyle / Catwoman
Diane Pershing Dr. Pamela Isley / Poison Ivy
Jeffrey Combs Dr. Jonathan Crane / The Scarecrow
John Glover Edward Nygma / The Riddler
Michael Ansara Dr. Victor Fries / Mr. Freeze
Brooks Gardner Waylon Jones / Killer Croc
Roddy McDowall Dr. Jervis Tetch / The Mad Hatter
Ron Perlman Matt Hagen / Clayface
George Dzundza Arnold Wesker / The Ventriloquist
Mark Rolston Garfield Lynns / Firefly

Supporting antagonists

Actor Role
Peter Breck Farmer Brown
Charity James Roxanne Sutton / Roxy Rocket
Laraine Newman Mary Dahl / Baby Doll
Lori Petty Leslie Willis / Livewire
Stephen Wolfe Smith Klarion the Witch Boy
Henry Silva Bane
Sela Ward Page Monroe / Calendar Girl

Home media

DVD box set of The New Batman Adventures

On December 6, 2005, The New Batman Adventures was released on DVD by Warner Home Video (via DC Entertainment and Warner Bros. Family Entertainment) under the title of Batman: The Animated Series - Volume Four (from The New Batman Adventures) to coincide with the previous three-volume DVD sets of Batman: The Animated Series.[5] The series was released a second time on November 4, 2008, as part of a DVD release entitled Batman: The Complete Animated Series, which contained the episodes of all four volumes that were released in 2004/2005. The series has also been released for online media distribution services such as iTunes and Google Play specifically as "Season/Volume 4" of the complete animated series when the original two-season animated series was broken out differently into three seasons.[6][7] The series was released on Blu-ray as part of Batman: The Complete Series in the fall of 2018.[8]

It is subsumed as Season 3 of the original series when it debuted on HBO Max on January 1, 2021.

Feature films

Video games

Books

Capstone publishes children's chapter books containing illustrations with character designs from TNBA.[9]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
1998 Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Special Class Animated Program Jean MacCurdy, Alan Burnett, Paul Dini, Bruce Timm, Hilary Bader,
Stan Berkowitz, Rich Fogel, Steve Gerber, Bob Goodman,
Hiroyuki Aoyama, Curt Geda, Kenji Hachizaki, Butch Lukic,
Toshihiko Masuda, Dan Riba, Andrea Romano, and Yûichirô Yano[a]
Won
Outstanding Music Direction and Composition Shirley Walker[b] Nominated
Outstanding Sound Editing – Special Class Robert Hargreaves, John Hegedes, George Brooks, Gregory Beaumont,
Kelly Ann Foley, and Diane Griffen[c]
Nominated
Golden Reel Awards Best Sound Editing – Television Animated Series Nominated
Best Sound Editing – Television Animated Specials Robert Hargreaves, Mark Keatts, Gregory Beaumont, George Brooks,
John Hegedes, and Kelly Ann Foley
Won[d]
Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a Voice-Over in a Feature Film or TV – Young Actor Mathew Valencia Nominated
1999 Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Television Program Nominated
Outstanding Individual Achievement for Production Design 
 in an Animated Television Production
Glen Murakami (for "Legends of the Dark Knight") Won
Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Special Class Animated Program Jean MacCurdy, Alan Burnett, Paul Dini, Glen Murakami, Bruce Timm,
Hilary Bader, Stan Berkowitz, Rich Fogel, Bob Goodman,
Hiroyuki Aoyama, Curt Geda, Kenji Hachizaki, Butch Lukic,
Toshihiko Masuda, Dan Riba, Andrea Romano, and Yûichirô Yano[e]
Nominated
Outstanding Music Direction and Composition Michael McCuistion (for "Judgment Day") Nominated
Shirley Walker (for "Legends of the Dark Knight") Nominated
Outstanding Sound Mixing – Special Class Tom Maydeck, Robert Hargreaves, Patrick Rodman, and
John Hegedes[f]
Won
2000 Annie Awards Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Male Performer 
 in an Animated Television Production
David Warner Nominated
Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Children's Animated Program Jean MacCurdy, Alan Burnett, Paul Dini, Glen Murakami, Bruce Timm,
Hilary Bader, Stan Berkowitz, Rich Fogel, Bob Goodman, Curt Geda,
Butch Lukic, Dan Riba, Andrea Romano, and Shin'ichi Tsuji[g]
Nominated
Outstanding Sound Editing – Special Class Robert Hargreaves, George Brooks, Gregory Beaumont, Mark Keatts,
John Hegedes, Linda Di Franco, Kelly Ann Foley, and Diane Griffen[h]
Nominated

See also

  • Chase Me, a short silent film released as a bonus feature on the DVD of Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman
  • Gotham Girls, Warner Bros' official series of Flash animations using many of the characters from the television series

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f Allstetter, Rob (August 1997). "The Dark Knight Returns". Wizard. No. 72. pp. 50–54.
  2. ^ Batman: The Animated Series – Volume 2, Robin Rising Featurette. Commentary by Paul Dini and Bruce Timm.
  3. ^ Altieri, Kevin; Dini, Paul; Kirkland, Boyd; Radomski, Eric; Riba, Dan; Timm, Bruce (2004). Robin Rising: How the Boy Wonder's Character Evolved (Interview with Batman: The Animated Series staff). Warner Bros. Event occurs from 6:04–6:35.
  4. ^ "Why The Joker Was Redesigned for Batman: The Animated Series". CBR. February 25, 2018. Retrieved February 25, 2018.
  5. ^ "Batman: The Animated Series - Volume 4". DVD Talk. Retrieved August 16, 2010.
  6. ^ Batman: The Complete Animated Series, 5 September 1992, retrieved January 3, 2021
  7. ^ Batman: The Animated Series, Vol. 4, 5 September 1992, retrieved January 3, 2021
  8. ^ Fallon, Sean (August 28, 2018). "'Batman: The Complete Animated Series' Blu-ray Box Set Upgraded With Digital Copy". ComicBook.com. Retrieved August 28, 2018.
  9. ^ "DC Super Heroes". Capstone Publishing. Retrieved June 16, 2021.
  10. ^ a b c "The New Batman Adventures – Awards". IMDb. Retrieved June 6, 2021.
  11. ^ "The 20th Annual Youth in Film Awards". Young Artist Awards. Archived from the original on November 28, 2016. Retrieved March 24, 2017.
  12. ^ "27th Annual Annie Awards". Annie Awards. Retrieved June 6, 2021.
  13. ^ "28th Annual Annie Awards". Annie Awards. Retrieved June 6, 2021.
  1. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  2. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  3. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  4. ^ Tied with The Simpsons for "Treehouse of Horror VIII".
  5. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  6. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  7. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.
  8. ^ Shared with Superman: The Animated Series.

External links

This page was last edited on 2 June 2024, at 20:59
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