Analysis Of Tim Burton's Superhero Movies

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Tim Burton’s (1989) is a typical Hollywood superhero blockbuster and it was very successful. Most superhero movies such as and have similarities that main characters have superpowers and live a double life as Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Most of them are about the good triumphing over the evil and also follows this formality. The only difference is that Batman made and raised his power by using fabulous power with his own choice and volition. The success of series created other superhero series such as (2000) and (2002), and the public response to these movies were very positive. As an industry, Hollywood constantly expanded and reproduced itself, by using all kinds of technology. Especially, computer graphics and special effects allowed the directors to produce vivid imagery. Despite technological innovation, the process of film production was not changed because of its unchanged fundamental …show more content…
Batman tries to assign his job as the Dark Knight to Harvey Dent because of the increase of innocent victims, but he fall prey to the Joker’s stratagem. The scene that the Joker saying, “There is no going back… You’ve changed things forever” clearly shows that the existential conflict of Batman. In the film, the Joker says, “I don’t want to kill you. What would I do without you? … No.. You… You… compete me... To them, you’re just a freak, like me.” It tells that Batman is the man who created a devil incarnate, the Joker. Christopher Nolan made the moral philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche that says “… and he who would be a creator in good and evil, he must first be a destroyer and shatter values. Thus the highest evil belongs to the highest good” as a key theme of the film . Prior to , there were not many superhero movies that make falling into existential dilemma by a delicate conflict of good and

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