Batman 2011 comic

Batman 2011 comic DEFAULT

Batman ( 2nd Series) comic books

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NOTE: This issue was originally polybagged with a digital download code and may or may not be polybagged when purchased. Cover by Greg Capullo. (W) Scott Snyder, James Tynion IV (A) Greg Capullo, Andy Clarke, Jonathan Glapion Bruce Wayne has returned from his worldwide quest to take the law into his own hands! This issue reveals the early steps of building everything that surrounds Batman - the costume, the cave, the car, the gadgets! Cover price $

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Batman ()

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    Batman (comic book)

    American comic book series


    Cover of Batman #1 (spring ),
    art by Bob Kane and Jerry Robinson

    PublisherDC Comics


    • Quarterly: #1–5
      Bimonthly: #6–80; #–
      Eight times a year: #81–
      Nine times a year: #–; #–
      10 times a year: #–
      Seven times a year: #–
      11 times a year: #–
      Monthly: #– except for biweekly status for #–, –, –, –, –, –, –, –, –, and –
    FormatOngoing series
    Publication date


    • (vol. 1)
      Spring – August
      (vol. 2)
      November – July
      (vol. 3)
      August – present
    No. of issues


    • (vol. 1): [1] (#1– plus issues #0 and #1,,), one Special and 28 Annuals
      (vol. 2): 57 (#1–52 plus issues #0 and #–), one Special and four Annuals
      (vol. 3): (#1–, a DC Rebirth one-shot and two Annuals (as of May cover date)
    Main character(s)Batman
    Batman Family
    Written by


    • (vol. 1)
      Adrienne Roy
      (vol. 2)
      FCO Plascencia
      (vol. 3)
      Jordie Bellaire
      June Chung
    Dark Knight Archive Volume 1ISBN&#;X

    Batman is an ongoing American comic book series featuring the DC ComicssuperheroBatman as its main protagonist. The character first appeared in Detective Comics #27 (cover dated May ). Batman proved to be so popular that a self-titled ongoing comic book series began publication with a cover date of spring [2][3] It was first advertised in early April , one month after the first appearance of his new sidekick, Robin the Boy Wonder. Batman comics have proven to be popular since the s.

    Though the Batman comic book was initially launched as a quarterly publication, it later became a bimonthly series through the late s, after which it became a monthly publication and has remained so ever since.

    In September , The New 52 rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, the original Batman series ended and was relaunched with a new first issue.

    In , DC Comics began a second relaunch of its entire line of titles called DC Rebirth that continued continuity from The New Batman (vol. 3) #1 (August ) was the debut twice-monthly relaunch of the comic book series.

    In March , DC Comics initiated another major relaunch called Infinite Frontier, beginning with issue # of the flagship Batman title. [4]

    Publication history[edit]

    See also: List of Batman comics

    The Golden Age[edit]

    The character of Batman made his first appearance in the pages of Detective Comics #27 in May In the spring of , Batman #1 was published and introduced new characters into Batman's pantheon, most notably those of Catwoman and Batman's eventual nemesis, the Joker.[5]Alfred Pennyworth, the Wayne family butler, was introduced in issue #16 (April–May ).[6]

    Editor Whitney Ellsworth assigned a Batman story to artist Dick Sprang in [7] Anticipating that Bob Kane would be drafted to serve in World War II, DC inventoried Sprang's work to safeguard against delays.[7] Sprang's first published Batman work was the Batman and Robin figures on the cover of Batman #18 (Aug.-Sept. ), reproduced from the art for page 13 of the later-published Detective Comics #84 (Feb. ).[8] Sprang's first original published Batman work, and first interior-story work, appeared in Batman #19 (Oct.-Nov. ), for which he drew the cover and the first three Batman stories, and penciled the fourth Batman story, inked by Norm Fallon.[9] Like all Batman artists of the time, Sprang went uncredited as a ghost artist for Kane.

    Villains which debuted during this early era included the Mad Hatter in issue #49 (October )[10] and Killer Moth in issue #63 (February ).[11] In , Sheldon Moldoff became another one of the primary Batman ghost artists who, along with Win Mortimer and Dick Sprang, drew stories credited to Bob Kane, following Kane's style and under Kane's supervision.[12] Bill Finger and Moldoff introduced Ace the Bat-Hound in #92 (June ).[13]

    The Silver Age[edit]

    The early part of the era known to comics fans and historians as the Silver Age of Comic Books saw the Batman title dabble in science fiction.[14] New characters introduced included Mr. Freeze[15] and Betty Kane, the original Bat-Girl.[16]

    In , Julius Schwartz was made responsible for reviving the faded Batman titles. He jettisoned the sillier aspects that had crept into the series such as Ace the Bat-Hound and Bat-Mite and gave the character a "New Look" that premiered in Detective Comics # (May ).[17][18] Schwartz's first issue of the Batman title was # (June )[19] which was written by France Edward Herron and drawn by Sheldon Moldoff.[20] The Riddler returned after an year absence in # (May ).[21] Among the new villains introduced during this period was Poison Ivy in # (June ).[22] In the s, Batman comics were affected by the popular Batman television series, with campy stories based on the tongue-in-cheek premise of the series. After the Batman television program's influence had died down, writer Frank Robbins and artist Irv Novick sent Dick Grayson off to attend college and moved Batman out of Wayne Manor in issue # (December ).[23]


    In , writer Dennis O'Neil and artist Neal Adams came aboard the title and re-infused it with the darker tones of the s.[24] O'Neil and Adams introduced a new villain named Ra's al Ghul,[25][26] and would also revitalize the Joker by bringing him back to his roots as a homicidal maniac who murders people on a whim.[27][28]Batman # (December ) featured a metafictional story by O'Neil and Adams which featured several comics creators appearing in the story and interacting with Batman and Robin at the Rutland Halloween Parade in Rutland, Vermont.[29] O'Neil said his work on the Batman series was "simply to take it back to where it started. I went to the DC library and read some of the early stories. I tried to get a sense of what Kane and Finger were after."[30] Comics historian Les Daniels observed that O'Neil's interpretation of Batman as a vengeful obsessive-compulsive, which he modestly describes as a return to the roots, was actually an act of creative imagination that has influenced every subsequent version of the Dark Knight."[31] Issues # (Jan.–Feb. March–April ) of the series were in the Page Super Spectacular format.[32] The series reached its th issue with a June cover date and featured a story by writer David Vern Reed and artists Walt Simonson and Dick Giordano.[33][34]Len Wein became the writer of the series with issue # (January ) and in his first issue, created Wayne Foundation executive Lucius Fox,[35] later portrayed by Morgan Freeman in the movies Batman Begins, The Dark Knight, and The Dark Knight Rises. Julius Schwartz ended his tenure as editor of the series with issue # (March ).[19]


    Marv Wolfman briefly wrote Batman and co-created the Electrocutioner in issue # (Jan. ).[36]Roy Thomas had a brief stint on the series as well.[37][38] Writer Gerry Conway and artist Don Newton introduced Jason Todd in Batman # (March ).[39] Todd would assume the costumed identity of Robin in issue # (February ).[40][41] Writer Doug Moench began his run on the title with issue #[42][43] and he and artist Tom Mandrake created the Black Mask character in Batman # (August ).[44] Moench's longtime collaborator, artist Paul Gulacy made his DC Comics debut with a two-part story in issues #[45][46] The title reached its th issue in October and featured work by several popular comics artists and included an introduction by novelist Stephen King.[34][47]

    Due to the events of Crisis on Infinite Earths, the continuity of DC Comics was altered. Established characters were given the opportunity to be reintroduced in new ways. While the Batman series was not rebooted, writer Frank Miller, who had previously worked on the limited series The Dark Knight Returns, and artist David Mazzucchelli retold the character's origin story for the new continuity in the monthly pages of Batman #– (February–May ). The story, Batman: Year One, garnered high critical acclaim for its realistic interpretation of Batman's genesis, and its accessibility to new readers who had never followed Batman before.[48]IGN Comics ranked Batman: Year One at the top of a list of the 25 greatest Batman graphic novels, saying that "no other book before or since has quite captured the realism, the grit and the humanity of Gordon and Batman so perfectly."[49] Notable comic book creators Greg Rucka, Jeph Loeb, and Judd Winick have cited Year One as their favorite Batman story.[50] Following Year One, writer Max Allan Collins and artist Chris Warner crafted a new origin for Jason Todd.[51]Jim Starlin became the writer of Batman and one of his first storylines for the title was "Ten Nights of The Beast"[52] in issues # (March–June ) which introduced the KGBeast. During Starlin's tenure on the title, DC Comics was becoming aware of the fanbase's growing disdain for the character of Jason Todd, Following a cliffhanger in which the character's life hangs in the balance, DC set up a number hotline which gave callers the ability to vote for or against Jason Todd's death. The kill option won by a narrow majority, and the following month the character was shown dying from wounds inflicted in the previous issue's cliffhanger. The story, entitled "A Death in the Family", received high media exposure due to the shocking nature in which a familiar character's life had ended.[53] Writer Marv Wolfman and artist Pat Broderick created Tim Drake in issue # in the "Batman: Year Three" storyline[54] and the character became the third version of Robin in the "A Lonely Place of Dying" sequel storyline culminating in issue #[55]


    Partially impacted by the tone of Tim Burton's film Batman, the comics of the s took a darker tone. The Tim Drake version of Robin was given a new costume designed by Neal Adams in issue # (December ) in a story by Alan Grant and Norm Breyfogle.[56] The main writers of the Batman franchise in the s were Grant, Doug Moench,[42] and Chuck Dixon. Moench and Dixon masterminded the Knightfall crossover story arc, which saw Batman's back being broken by the super-strong villain Bane.[57] A new character, Jean-Paul Valley, takes up the Batman mantle in Bruce Wayne's absence. Valley is driven mad with power, and Wayne forcefully reclaims it after his recovery.[58] Moench and artist Kelley Jones co-created the Ogre and the Ape in Batman # (Oct. ).[59]

    The Batman titles in were dominated by the large crossover story arc "No Man's Land", which sees Gotham City ravaged by a large earthquake, leading to the U.S. government's order to evacuate the city and abandoning and isolating those who chose to remain behind.[60] Writer Greg Rucka adapted the story into a prose novel published in [61]



    After the conclusion to "No Man's Land" and Greg Rucka's move to Detective, the Batman title was handled for seven issues by writer Larry Hama and artist Scott McDaniel. At issue #, Ed Brubaker became the writer of the series[62] and kept a trend of gritty crime drama that included more grounded villains such as the Penguin, Brubaker's new villain Zeiss, and Deadshot.[63] Brubaker's run received a short interruption with an arc title "Officer Down", which depicted Commissioner Gordon being shot in the line of duty and ultimately retiring from the Gotham police force. From there, writer Brian K. Vaughan did a three-issue arc that focused on Batman's created crime persona Matches Malone before Brubaker returned. The next crossover, masterminded by Brubaker and Rucka and titled "Bruce Wayne: Murderer?" saw Bruce Wayne framed for the murder of his girlfriend and nearly abandoning his civilian identity altogether.

    For issue #, the series moved into the next phase of Wayne's frame-up[64] and featured three backup stories, which were presented as lost issues never before published from iconic eras in Batman's history. "Mystery of the Black Bat" is presented in the style of Dick Sprang[65] and "Joker Tips His Hat!" is an homage to the s stories by artists such as Gil Kane and Carmine Infantino.[66] "The Dark, Groovy, Solid, Far-out, Right-on, and Completely With-it Knight Returns" is a humorous spin on Batman's character trying to update himself into the s, and featured stand-up comedian Patton Oswalt's comic writing debut.[67] After the frame-up story concluded, Brubaker closed his run with two issues co-written with Geoff Johns.[68][69]


    Writer Jeph Loeb and artist Jim Lee crafted a year-long story which began with issue #[70] The "Hush" storyline was a murder mystery that delved through numerous periods in Batman's history. This storyline introduced a new character that was the story's namesake, as well as redefining the Riddler, healing Harvey Dent and calling into question the events surrounding Jason Todd's death. Following the conclusion of Hush, the creative team of the Vertigo series Bullets came aboard for a six-issue arc titled "Broken City".[71][72] Writer Judd Winick became the ongoing writer for the series and in a story titled "Under the Hood", explained that Jason Todd had actually returned from the dead long ago, and became an anti-hero in Gotham under the guise of the Red Hood.[73]

    After the Infinite Crisis series, all the regular monthly titles of the DC Universe jumped forward in time by one year, depicting the characters in radically different situations and environments than they were in the preceding issues. "Face the Face", was written by James Robinson and saw Batman returning from a year-long overseas journey that retraced the steps he took after initially leaving Gotham City in his youth and featured the return of James Gordon to the role of Gotham City Police Commissioner.[74]


    Grant Morrison began his long-form Batman narrative in issue #[75] The first story, "Batman and Son", reveals that Wayne is the father of a child named Damian, and attempts to steer the child away from the machinations of his mother, Talia al Ghul.[76] From there, Morrison began an arc that saw an evil influential organization known as the Black Glove attempt to destroy everything Batman is and what he stands for. This culminated in the storyline Batman R.I.P., where the Black Glove initially succeeds in doing so, but is thwarted by Bruce Wayne's ability to preserve his sane mind while an erratic, alternate personality takes over.[77] After stopping the Black Glove, Morrison moved Batman into his event series Final Crisis, where Batman appears to be killed by Darkseid.[78] In actuality, he was transported to the distant past and stranded there.[79]Neil Gaiman wrote issue #, which was the first part of a two-part story titled Whatever Happened to the Caped Crusader? It served as a quasi-send off to a generation of Batman stories, much the same way as Alan Moore's Whatever Happened to the Man of Tomorrow? did for Superman, and continued into an issue of Detective Comics.[80]

    After this, the main Batman series went on hiatus while the Battle for the Cowl miniseries would have Dick Grayson assume the role of Batman in the wake of Bruce Wayne's disappearance from the present day DC Universe.[81] Grant Morrison stayed involved in writing Batman, but moved to a new series titled Batman and Robin, which followed the exploits of Grayson as Batman and Damian Wayne as the new Robin.[75] Writer Judd Winick temporarily returned to the title for Grayson's first solo arc as Batman,[82] before handing the writing and art duties off to Tony Daniel.[83]


    Daniel remained the main writer on the series until issue # The title reached a milestone with the publication of Batman # (August ), which saw the return of Grant Morrison to the title and a collaboration with an art team that consisted of Daniel, Frank Quitely, Andy Kubert, and David Finch. The separate stories tied together to illustrate that the legacy of Batman is unending, and will survive into the furthest reaches of time.[84] Morrison stayed on as writer on the series through issue #, while simultaneously writing the Batman and Robin series and The Return of Bruce Wayne miniseries.[75] Tony Daniel resumed writing and art duties with issue #[85] Even after Bruce Wayne's return, Dick Grayson remained the star of this title through its final year, as well as being the main character in Batman and Robin and Detective Comics. Bruce Wayne starred in two new titles, Batman Incorporated and Batman: The Dark Knight.[86]

    On June 1, , it was announced that all series taking place within the shared DC Universe would be either cancelled or relaunched with new #1 issues, after a new continuity was created in the wake of the Flashpoint event. Batman was no exception, and the first issue of the new series was released on September 21,

    The New 52[edit]

    Cover of Batman(vol. 2) #1 (Nov. ), art by Greg Capulloand Jonathan Glapion

    DC Comics relaunched Batman with issue #1 in September , written by Scott Snyder and drawn by Greg Capullo,[87] as part of DC's company-wide title relaunch, The New 52.[88][89] As with all of the books associated with the DC relaunch, Bruce Wayne appears to be about five years younger than the previous incarnation of the character. Superheroes at large have appeared only in the past five years, and are viewed with, at best, suspicion, and, at worst, outright hostility. All of the characters that have served as Robin, except Stephanie Brown, have been accounted for as still having served at Batman's side in the new continuity. The stories build on recent developments, with most of the character's previous history remaining intact, and Bruce Wayne is again the only Batman, with Dick Grayson having returned to his role as Nightwing.[90]

    The first story arc of the title, "The Court of Owls", focuses on Batman's discovery of a secret society in Gotham City that he had never known about before, dating back to the time of Gotham's founding and his ancestor Alan Wayne, and his battles against the Talons, the agents of the Court of Owls.[91] This led to the first major New 52 crossover, "Night of the Owls".[92] The finale of the story sees Thomas Wayne Jr. as the head Talon of the Court of Owls in Gotham.[93]

    The second arc was named "Death of the Family", a name-play on the "Batman: A Death in the Family". It picked up on the cliffhanger involving the Joker from Tony Daniel's run on Detective Comics.[94]

    Talon, a spin-off of the "Court of Owls" storyline, launched in September and focused on a rogue Talon from the Court.[95]

    After a storyline involving Clayface and a one-shot dealing with the aftermath of "Death of the Family", Snyder's next arc was "Batman: Zero Year". This followed up on Batman #0 and retold how Bruce Wayne became Batman, not done since Frank Miller's "Batman: Year One". The "Endgame" storyline ran from October to April , and concluded with the apparent deaths of both Batman and the Joker. James Gordon, having taken on the Batman mantle, became the main character of the series in June

    In the "Superheavy" storyline, Gordon encounters a new supervillain, Mr. Bloom, who is distributing various seed-like devices that grant their users extraordinary superpowers at the cost of their lives to select few individuals. It is also revealed that Bruce Wayne is alive, with no memories of his previous life, and has started dating Julie Madison. With Gordon unable to subdue Bloom, Bruce begins to regain his memories and realizes that he is Batman. Using a machine that Batman planned to use to implant his memories into clones to continue his lineage, he regains his memories and becomes Batman again. With Gordon's help, he takes down Bloom. Gordon is made Commissioner of the GCPD once again following issue #[96]

    DC Rebirth[edit]

    Cover of Batman(vol. 3) #1 (Aug. ), art by David Finchand Jordie Bellaire

    As part of DC Rebirth, Batman was relaunched with a Batman: Rebirth one-shot issue and began shipping twice-monthly, starting with Batman (vol. 3) #1 in June (cover dated Aug. ). The series is written by Tom King and drawn by David Finch and Mikel Janín.[97][98][99] The series saw the introduction of two vigilantes, Gotham and Gotham Girl, and reintroduced the romance between Batman and Catwoman. During King's run, the series explored Batman's psychological aspects, made Bane its main antagonist, and celebrated Batman and Catwoman's relationship in a long-running story arc that involved many mini-arcs. These mini-arcs included "I Am Gotham", "Night of the Monster Men", "I Am Suicide", "I Am Bane", "The War of Jokes and Riddles", "The Rules of Engagement", "The Wedding", "Cold Days", "Knightmares", "The Fall and the Fallen", and "City of Bane".[] The series will return to being shipped monthly in January , with Tom King leaving the book with issue #85 for a issue maxiseries titled Batman/Catwoman, in order to conclude his Batman story.[] Starting with Batman (vol. 3) #86, James Tynion IV became the main writer of the title.[]

    Infinite Frontier[edit]

    The flagship Batman title is included within the Infinite Frontier relaunch, beginning with issue #[] James Tynion IV continues to be the head writer of the title.


    The Batman series has had Annuals published beginning in Seven issues of Batman Annual were published from – summer [] An additional 17 issues were published from to and the numbering continued from the series.[] Writer Mike W. Barr and artist Trevor Von Eeden crafted Batman Annual #8 ()[] and Von Eeden has noted that it is "the book I’m most proud of, in my 25 year career at DC Comics. I was able to ink it myself, and also got my girlfriend at the time, Lynn Varley, to colour it - her first job in comics."[]

    Four more Annuals were published from to , again with the numbering continued from the previous series.[] In , a new Annual series was begun with a #1 issue.[]

    Maturity of the content[edit]

    The first stories appearing in the Batman comic book were written by Bill Finger and illustrated by Bob Kane, though Finger went uncredited for years thereafter. These early stories depicted a vengeful Batman, not hesitant to kill when he saw it as a necessary sacrifice. In one of the early stories, he is depicted using a gun and metal bat to stop a group of giant assailants and again with a group of average criminals. The Joker, a psychopath who is notorious for using a special toxin called Joker venom that kills and mutilates his victims, remains one of the most prolific and notorious Batman villains created in this time period. Later, during the Silver Age, this type of supervillain changed from disturbing psychological assaults to the use of amusing gimmicks.

    Typically, the primary challenges that the Batman faced in this era were derived from villains who were purely evil; however, by the s, the motivations of these characters, including obsessive-compulsion, child abuse, and environmental fanaticism, were being explored more thoroughly. Batman himself also underwent a transformation and became a much less one-dimensional character, struggling with deeply rooted internal conflicts. Although not canonical, Frank Miller's The Dark Knight Returns introduced a significant evolution of the Batman's character in his eponymous series; he became uncompromising and relentless in his struggle to revitalize Gotham. The Batman often exhibited behavior that Gotham's elite labeled as excessively violent, as well as antisocial tendencies. This aspect of the Batman's personality was also toned down considerably in the wake of the DC-wide crossover Infinite Crisis, wherein Batman experienced a nervous breakdown and reconsidered his philosophy and approaches to his relationships. Currently, the Batman's attributes and personality are said to have been greatly influenced by the traditional characterization by Dennis O'Neil and Neal Adams' portrayals during the s, although hints of the Miller interpretation appear in certain aspects of his character.

    Significant issues[edit]

    First appearances[edit]

    Collected editions[edit]

    See also: List of Batman comics §&#;Reprint collections

    Batman only[edit]

    • Batman: The Dark Knight Archives:
      • Volume 1 collects Batman #, pages, January , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 2 collects Batman #, pages, November , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 3 collects Batman #9–12, pages, June , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 4 collects Batman #13–16, pages, August , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 5 collects Batman #17–20, pages, November , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 6 collects Batman #21–25, pages, December , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 7 collects Batman #26–31, pages, December , ISBN&#;[]
      • Volume 8 collects Batman #, pages, January , ISBN&#;[]
    • Batman: The Strange Deaths of Batman includes Batman #, pages, January , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Second Chances includes Batman #, #, Annual #11, pages, July , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Year One collects Batman # – , pages, March hardcover, ISBN&#;, softcover, June , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Ten Nights of The Beast collects Batman # – , 96 pages, October , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: A Death in the Family collects Batman # – , pages, November , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: The Many Deaths of the Batman collects Batman # – , 72 pages, March , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Hush:
      • Volume 1 collects Batman # – , pages, August , ISBN&#;)[]
      • Volume 2 collects Batman # – , pages, November , ISBN&#;)[]
      • Absolute Edition collects Batman # – , pages, December , ISBN&#;)[]
    • Batman: Broken City collects Batman # – , pages, May , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: As the Crow Flies collects Batman # – , pages, March , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Under the Hood
      • Volume 1 collects Batman #, pages, November , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 2 collects Batman # and Batman Annual #25, pages, June , ISBN&#;
    • Batman and Son collects Batman # – , – , pages, hardcover, August , ISBN&#;,[] softcover, ISBN&#;)
    • Batman: The Black Glove collects Batman # – , – , pages, September , ISBN&#;[]
    • Batman R.I.P. collects Batman # – , pages, June , ISBN&#;[]
    • Batman: Long Shadows collects Batman #–, pages, May , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Life After Death collects Batman #–, pages, October , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Time and the Batman collects Batman #–, pages, February , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Eye of the Beholder collects Batman #– and –, pages, November , ISBN&#;

    The New 52 ()[edit]

    • Batman Vol. 1: The Court of Owls collects Batman (vol. 2) #1–7; pages; May ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Night of the Owls collects Batman (vol. 2) # and Batman Annual (vol. 2) #1; pages; February ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 2: The City of Owls collects Batman (vol. 2) #8–12 and Batman Annual (vol. 2) #1; pages; March ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 3: Death of the Family collects Batman (vol. 2) #; pages; October ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 4: Zero Year - Secret City collects Batman (vol. 2) #; pages; May ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 5: Zero Year - Dark City collects Batman (vol. 2) # and ; pages; October ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 6: The Graveyard Shift collects Batman (vol. 2) #0, , 28, 34, and Batman Annual (vol. 2) #2; pages; April ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 7: Endgame collects Batman (vol. 2) #; pages; September ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 8: Superheavy collects Batman (vol. 2) #; pages; March ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. 9: Bloom collects Batman (vol. 2) #; pages; September ; ISBN&#;
    • Batman Vol. Epilogue collects Batman (vol. 2) #, Batman Annual (vol. 2) #4, Batman: Futures End #1 and Batman: Rebirth #1; December ; ISBN&#;

    DC Rebirth (present)[edit]

    • Batman Vol. 1: I Am Gotham collects Batman: Rebirth #1 and Batman (vol. 3) #1–6; pages; January
    • Batman: Night of the Monster Men collects Batman (vol. 3) #; pages; February
    • Batman Vol. 2: I Am Suicide collects Batman (vol. 3) #9–15; pages; April
    • Batman Vol. 3: I Am Bane collects Batman (vol. 3) #, # and Batman Annual (vol. 3) #1; pages; August
    • Batman Vol. 4: The War of Jokes and Riddles collects Batman (vol. 3) #25–32; pages; December
    • Batman Vol. 5: The Rules of Engagement collects Batman (vol. 3) #33–37 and Batman Annual (vol. 3) #2; pages; April
    • Batman Vol. 6: Bride or Burglar? collects Batman (vol. 3) #; pages; July
    • Batman Vol. 7: The Wedding collects Batman (vol. 3) # and DC Nation #0; pages; October
    • Batman Vol. 8: Cold Days collects Batman (vol. 3) #; pages; December
    • Batman Vol. 9: The Tyrant Wing collects Batman (vol. 3) #, Batman Annual (vol. 3) #3, and Batman: Secret Files #1; pages; March
    • Batman Vol. Knightmares collects Batman (vol. 3) # and #; pages; September
    • Batman Vol. The Fall and the Fallen collects Batman (vol. 3) # and Batman: Secret Files #2; pages; January
    • Batman Vol. City of Bane Part 1 collects Batman (vol. 3) #; pages; April
    • Batman Vol. City of Bane Part 2 collects Batman (vol. 3) #, Batman Annual (vol. 3) #4; pages; July

    Batman (collected with Detective Comics)[edit]

    • The Batman Chronicles
      • Volume 1 includes Batman #1, pages, April , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 2 includes Batman #, pages, September , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 3 includes Batman #, pages, May , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 4 includes Batman #, pages, October , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 5 includes Batman #, pages, April , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 6 includes Batman #, pages, October , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 7 includes Batman #, pages, March , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 8 includes Batman #, pages, October , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 9 includes Batman #, pages, March , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 10 includes Batman #, pages, December , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 11 includes Batman #, pages, January , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: The Dynamic Duo Archives
    • Showcase Presents: Batman
      • Volume 1 includes Batman #, pages, August , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 2 includes Batman #, pages, June , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 3 includes Batman #, pages, June , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 4 includes Batman #, pages, July , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 5 includes Batman #, pages, December , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 6 includes Batman #, pages, January , ISBN&#;
    • Tales of the Batman: Don Newton, collects Batman #–, ; Detective Comics #, –; and The Brave and the Bold #, , and , pages, December , ISBN&#;
    • Tales of the Batman: Gene Colan Volume One, collects Batman #, –, – and Detective Comics #, , , , , pages, August , ISBN&#;

    Batman-wide crossovers[edit]

    These are crossovers that include most – if not all – of the Batman-related titles published at the time.

    • Batman by Neal Adams Omnibus includes Batman #, , , , , , , pages, March 15, , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Knightfall
      • Part One: Broken Bat collects Batman #– and Detective Comics #–, pages, September , ISBN&#;
      • Part Two: Who Rules the Night collects Batman #–, Detective Comics #–, Batman: Shadow of the Bat #16–18, and stories from Showcase '93 #7–8; pages, September , ISBN&#;
      • Part Three: KnightsEnd collects Batman #–, Batman: Shadow of the Bat #29–30, Detective Comics #–, Batman: Legends of the Dark Knight #62–63, and Catwoman (vol. 2) #12; pages, June , ISBN&#;)
    • Batman: Prodigal includes Batman # – , pages, January , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Contagion includes Batman #, pages, April , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Legacy includes Batman # – , pages, February , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Cataclysm includes Batman #, pages, June , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: No Man's Land
      • Volume 1 includes Batman #, pages, December , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 2 includes Batman #, pages, April , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 3 includes Batman #, pages, August , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 4 includes Batman #, pages, December , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Officer Down includes Batman #, pages, August , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: False Faces includes Batman #–, pages, March , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Bruce Wayne, Murderer? includes Batman #, pages, August , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Bruce Wayne, Fugitive
      • Volume 1 includes Batman # and #, pages, December , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 2 includes Batman #, pages, March , ISBN&#;
      • Volume 3 includes Batman #, pages, October , ISBN&#;)
    • Batman: War Games
      • Act One - Outbreak includes Batman #, pages, March , ISBN&#;
      • Act Two - Tides includes Batman #, pages, July , ISBN&#;
      • Act Three - Endgame includes Batman #, pages, October , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: War Crimes includes Batman , pages, February , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Face the Face includes Batman # – and Detective Comics #–, pages, September , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: The Resurrection of Ra's al Ghul includes Batman Annual #26, Batman #, Robin #, Robin Annual #7, Nightwing #, and Detective Comics #), pages, May , ISBN&#;[]
    • Batman: Whatever Happened to the Caped Crusader? includes Batman #; Detective Comics #; Secret Origins #36; Secret Origins Special #1; and Batman: Black and White #2, pages, July , ISBN&#;
    • Batman: Gotham Shall Be Judged includes Azrael #, Batman #, Red Robin #22 and Gotham City Sirens #22, pages, April , ISBN&#;[]

    With non-Batman titles[edit]

    • A Lonely Place of Dying: collects Batman # – and The New Titans #60 – 61, pages, February , ISBN&#;

    See also[edit]


    1. ^ Batman at the Grand Comics Database
    2. ^The Catalog of Copyright Entries Periodicals Jan-Dec New Series Vol 35 Pt 2. Washington, D.C.: United States Copyright Office. p.&#;
    3. ^"Batman #1 (Spring )". Grand Comics Database.
    4. ^ Batman vol. 3 # ()
    5. ^Wallace, Daniel; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (). "s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p.&#; ISBN&#;. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
    6. ^Wallace "s" in Dolan, p. "Batman and Robin got some help in their crusade against crime with the arrival of butler Alfred in a thirteen-page back-up story by writer Don Cameron and artist Bob Kane."
    7. ^ abDesris, Joe (). Batman Archives, Vol. 3. New York, New York: DC Comics. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    8. ^Verified by Sprang at Batman #18 (Aug.-Sept. ) and Detective Comics #84 (Feb. ) at the Grand Comics Database
    9. ^Verified by Sprang at Batman #19 (Oct.-Nov. ) at the Grand Comics Database
    10. ^Wallace "s" in Dolan, p. "Inspired by Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland, the Mad Hatter joined the other costumed freaks of Gotham City on his debut in October's Batman #49"
    11. ^Irvine, Alex "s" in Dolan, p. "Batman #63 kicked off with the origin story of a new Batman villain: the Killer Moth."
    12. ^Morris, Brian K. (June ). "Maybe I Was Just Loyal Longtime Batman artist Sheldon Moldoff talks about Bob Kane and other phenomena". Alter Ego. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing. 3 (59): 14–
    13. ^Irvine "s" in Dolan, p. "Once Superman had a dog, Batman got one too, in "Ace, the Bat-Hound!" In the story by writer Bill Finger and artist Sheldon Moldoff, Batman and Robin found a German Shepherd called Ace."
    14. ^Irvine "s" in Dolan, p. "Throughout Batman encountered aliens from different planets and dimensions."
    15. ^Irvine "s" in Dolan, p. "The Dynamic Duo battled the frosty foe Mr. Zero in a story written by Dave Wood and with art by Sheldon Moldoff in Batman #The s Batman TV series, starring Adam West, included the character of Mr. Zero but renamed him Mr. Freeze. Later comic book incarnations of the ice-cold villain would adopt the new name."
    16. ^McAvennie, Michael "s" in Dolan, p. "Young Betty Kane assumed the costumed identity of Bat-Girl in this tale by writer Bill Finger and artist Sheldon Moldoff."
    17. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "The Dark Knight received a much-needed face lift from new Batman editor Julius Schwartz, writer John Broome, and artist Carmine Infantino. With sales at an all-time low and threatening the cancellation of one of DC's flagship titles, theirBest with interest overhaul was a lifesaving success for DC and its beloved Batman."
    18. ^Ro, Ronin (). Tales To Astonish: Jack Kirby, Stan Lee, And The American Comic Book Revolution. London, United Kingdom: Bloomsbury Publishing. pp.&#;89– ISBN&#;.
    19. ^ ab"Julius Schwartz' run on Batman". Grand Comics Database.
    20. ^Forbeck, Matt; Dougall, Alastair, ed. (). "s". Batman: A Visual History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p.&#; ISBN&#;. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
    21. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "Nearly eighteen years had passed since the Riddler last tried to stump Batman and Robin. Therefore, when writer Gardner Fox and artist Sheldon Moldoff released Edward Nigma, the villain insisted that he had reformed."
    22. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "Poison Ivy first cropped up to plague Gotham City in issue # of Batman. Scripter Robert Kanigher and artist Sheldon Moldoff came up with a villain who would blossom into one of Batman's greatest foes."
    23. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "When Dick Grayson moved out of Wayne Manor to begin college, writer Frank Robbins and artist Irv Novick orchestrated a chain reaction of events that forever altered Batman's personality."
    24. ^Greenberger, Robert; Manning, Matthew K. (). The Batman Vault: A Museum-in-a-Book with Rare Collectibles from the Batcave. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Running Press. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    25. ^O'Neil, Dennis&#;(w),&#;Adams, Neal&#;(p),&#;Giordano, Dick&#;(i).&#;"Daughter of the Demon" Batman&#; (June )
    26. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "Writer Denny O'Neil once stated that he and artist Neal Adams 'set out to consciously and deliberately to create a villainso exotic and mysterious that neither we nor Batman were sure what to expect.' Who they came up with was arguably Batman's most cunning adversary: the global eco-terrorist named Ra's al Ghul."
    27. ^Greenberger and Manning, p. and "In , O'Neil alongside frequent collaborator Neal Adams forged the landmark 'The Joker's Five-Way Revenge' in Batman #, in which the Clown Prince of Crime returned to his murderous ways, killing his victims with his trademark Joker venom and taking much delight from their sufferings."
    28. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "After decades as an irritating prankster, Batman's greatest enemy re-established himself as a homicidal harlequin in this issuethis classic tale by writer Denny O'Neil and artist Neal Adams introduced a dynamic that remains to this day: the Joker's dependence on Batman as his only worthy opponent."
    29. ^Larnick, Eric (October 30, ). "The Rutland Halloween Parade: Where Marvel and DC First Collided". ComicsAlliance. Archived from the original on January 11, Retrieved December 5,
    30. ^Pearson, Roberta E.; Uricchio, William (). "Notes from the Batcave: An Interview with Dennis O'Neil". The Many Lives of the Batman: Critical Approaches to a Superhero and His Media. London, United Kingdom: Routledge. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    31. ^Daniels, Les (). "Revamping the Classics The Old Guard Gets a New Look". DC Comics: Sixty Years of the World's Favorite Comic Book Heroes. New York, New York: Bulfinch Press. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    32. ^Eury, Michael (July ). "A Look at DC's Super Specs". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (81): 22–
    33. ^Reed, David Vern&#;(w),&#;Simonson, Walt&#;(p),&#;Giordano, Dick&#;(i).&#;"The Last Batman Story --?" Batman&#; (June )
    34. ^ abTrumbull, John (December ). "A New BeginningAnd a Probable End Batman # and #". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (69): 49–
    35. ^McAvennie "s" in Dolan, p. "Batman # (January ) Writer Len Wein and artist John Calnan introduced Bruce Wayne's new executive, Lucius Fox, in this issue of Batman."
    36. ^Manning, Matthew K. "s" in Dougall (), p. "Plotted by Batman's new regular writer Marv Wolfman with dialog by Michael Fleisher and art by Irv Novick, this story saw Batman face this new costumed threat."
    37. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "Batman # Gerry Conway was assisted by writer Roy Thomas and the pencils of José Luis García-López in this issue that introduced Batman to the new threat of the Snowman."
    38. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. Batman # "Writers Gerry Conway and Roy Thomas collaborated with artist Gene Colan for the dramatic return of the Mole, an old Batman villain given a serious upgrade."
    39. ^Manning, Matthew K. "s" in Dolan, p. "Jason Todd first appeared in a circus scene in the pages of Batman #, written by Gerry Conway and illustrated by Don Newton."
    40. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "Jason Todd was proving himself as Batman's new partner in his war on crimeDick [Grayson] then graciously passed the mantle of Robin to Jason, who eagerly adopted it."
    41. ^Moench, Doug&#;(w),&#;Newton, Don&#;(p),&#;Alcala, Alfredo&#;(i).&#;"A Revenge of Rainbows" Batman&#; (February )
    42. ^ ab"Doug Moench's run on Batman". Grand Comics Database.
    43. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "When Gerry Conway parted ways with the Caped Crusader, a new regular writer was needed for both titles. That honor fell to Doug Moench."
    44. ^Wallace, Dan (). "Black Mask". In Dougall, Alastair (ed.). The DC Comics Encyclopedia. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    45. ^Moench, Doug&#;(w),&#;Gulacy, Paul&#;(p),&#;Gulacy, Paul&#;(i).&#;"The Dark Rider" Batman&#; (March )
    46. ^Moench, Doug&#;(w),&#;Gulacy, Paul&#;(p),&#;Gulacy, Paul&#;(i).&#;"At the Heart of Stone" Batman&#; (April )
    47. ^Manning, Matthew K. "s" in Dolan, p. "Batman celebrated the th issue of his self-titled comic with a blockbuster featuring dozens of famous comic book creators and nearly as many infamous villains. Written by Doug Moench, with an introduction by novelist Stephen King[it was] drawn by George Pérez, Bill Sienkiewicz, Arthur Adams, Joe Kubert, Brian Bolland, and others."
    48. ^Miller, Frank&#;(w),&#;Mazzucchelli, David&#;(p),&#;Mazzucchelli, David&#;(i).&#;"Chapter 1: Who I Am and How I Came to Be Batman: Year One" Batman&#; (February )
    49. ^Goldstein, Hilary (October 25, ). "The 25 Greatest Batman Graphic Novels". IGN. Archived from the original on May 25, Retrieved June 10,
    50. ^Rogers, Vaneta (June 10, ). "Batman # Bat-Creators Share Some Favorite Bat-Things". Newsarama. Archived from the original on May 18, Retrieved June 10,
    51. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "No longer happy with Jason Todd's copycat origin of the original Robin, editor Denny O'Neil used the Earth-changing Crisis on Infinite Earths maxiseriesto retroactively alter the continuity of Robin's origin as well. With the help of writer Max Allan Collins and artist Chris Warner, O'Neil shaped Jason Todd into a street-smart orphan."
    52. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "Using the Cold War as their backdrop, writer Jim Starlin and artist Jim Aparo crafted the four-part storyline 'Ten Nights of the Beast'."
    53. ^Starlin, Jim&#;(w),&#;Aparo, Jim&#;(p),&#;DeCarlo, Mike&#;(i).&#;"A Death in the Family: Chapter 5" Batman&#; ()
    54. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "Written by Marv Wolfman and pencilled by Pat Broderick, the four-issue 'Year Three' saga introduced a young boy named Timothy Drake into a flashback sequence starring a young Dick Grayson and his parents."
    55. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "With the pencils of [George] Pérez, Jim Aparo, and Tom Grummett, [Marv] Wolfman concocted the five-issue 'A Lonely Place of Dying'In it, Tim Drakeearned his place as the new Robin."
    56. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "In this tale by writer Alan Grant and artist Norm Breyfogle, Robin finally got a new uniformWhen DC editorial made the decision to modify the classic costume of the iconic Boy Wonder, they called upon several artists to put their own spin on it. It was legendary artist Neal Adams who delivered the winning concept. "
    57. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. 'Knightfall' was a nineteen-part crossover event that passed through the pages of Batman, by writer Doug Moench[and] Detective Comics written by Chuck Dixon."
    58. ^Moench, Doug&#;(w),&#;Manley, Mike&#;(p),&#;Rubinstein, Joe&#;(i).&#;"Part Seven: Return of the Bat Knights End" Batman&#; (August )
    59. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "Writer Doug Moench and artist Kelley Jones introduced a pair of new villains into Batman's world with the Ogre and the Ape."
    60. ^Manning "s" in Dolan, p. "Numbering eighty-five comics officially labeled as part of the crossover'No Man's Land' created a Gotham City never seen before."
    61. ^Rucka, Greg (). Batman: No Man's Land. New York, New York: Pocket Books. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
    62. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "Ed Brubaker became a regular Batman scribe with this issue, partnering with artist Scott McDaniel."
    63. ^Brubaker, Ed&#;(w),&#;McDaniel, Scott&#;(p),&#;Story, Karl&#;(i).&#;"Fearless Part 1" Batman&#; (October )
    64. ^Brubaker, Ed&#;(w),&#;McDaniel, Scott&#;(p),&#;Owens, Andy&#;(i).&#;"The Scene of the Crime" Batman&#; (April )
    65. ^Brubaker, Ed&#;(w),&#;Tucker, James&#;(p),&#;Tucker, James&#;(i).&#;"Mystery of the Black Bat" Batman&#; (April )
    66. ^Brubaker, Ed&#;(w),&#;Gaudiano, Stefano&#;(p),&#;Shanower, Eric&#;(i).&#;"Joker Tips His Hat!" Batman&#; (April )
    67. ^Oswalt, Patton&#;(w),&#;Aragonés, Sergio&#;(p),&#;Aragonés, Sergio&#;(i).&#;"The Dark, Groovy, Solid, Far-out, Right-on, and Completely With-it Knight Returns" Batman&#; (April )
    68. ^Brubaker, Ed; Johns, Geoff&#;(w),&#;McDaniel, Scott&#;(p),&#;Owens, Andy&#;(i).&#;"Death-Wish for Two" Batman&#; (October )
    69. ^Brubaker, Ed; Johns, Geoff&#;(w),&#;McDaniel, Scott&#;(p),&#;Owens, Andy&#;(i).&#;"Death-Wish for Two Conclusion" Batman&#; (November )
    70. ^Cowsill, Alan "s" in Dolan, p. "The 'Hush' story arc [begun] in Batman # was artist Jim Lee's first major work since he joined DCWritten by Jeph Loeb, 'Hush' brought profound changes to the life of the Dark Knight."
    71. ^Azzarello, Brian&#;(w),&#;Risso, Eduardo&#;(p),&#;Risso, Eduardo&#;(i).&#;Batman&#;– (December – May )
    72. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "Editor Bob Schreck gave two more big name creators a shot at the Batman when he hired writer Brian Azzarello and artist Eduardo Risso for a six-issue noir thriller."
    73. ^Winick, Judd&#;(w),&#;Davis, Shane&#;(p),&#;Morales, Mark&#;(i).&#;"Deadalus and Icarus The Return of Jason Todd" Batman Annual&#;25 (May )
    74. ^Robinson, James&#;(w),&#;Kramer, Don&#;(p),&#;Champagne, Keith&#;(i).&#;"Face the Ecaf, Part 2 of 8" Batman&#; (May )
    75. ^ abc"Grant Morrison's run on Batman". Grand Comics Database.
    76. ^Cowsill "s" in Dolan, p. "The story not only brought Talia al Ghul back into Bruce Wayne's life but also introduced a major new character: Damian Wayne, Batman's son."
    77. ^Cowsill "s" in Dolan, p. "Writer Grant Morrison and artist Tony Daniel's run on Batman reached its climax with the story arc 'R.I.P.'with the apparent death of Batman."
    78. ^Morrison, Grant&#;(w),&#;Jones, J. G.; Pacheco, Carlos; Mahnke, Doug&#;(p),&#;Rudy, Marco; Alamy, Christian; Merino, Jesus&#;(i).&#;"How to Murder the Earth" Final Crisis&#;6 (January )
    79. ^Morrison, Grant&#;(w),&#;Mahnke, Doug&#;(p),&#;Nguyen, Tom; Geraci, Drew; Alamy, Christian; Rapmund, Norm; Ramos, Rodney; Mahnke, Doug; Wond, Walden&#;(i).&#;"New Heaven, New Earth" Final Crisis&#;7 (March )
    80. ^Gaiman, Neil&#;(w),&#;Kubert, Andy&#;(p),&#;Williams, Scott&#;(i).&#;"Whatever Happened to the Caped Crusader? Part 1 of 2: The Beginning of the End" Batman&#; (April )
    81. ^Daniel, Tony&#;(w),&#;Daniel, Tony&#;(p),&#;Florea, Sandu&#;(i).&#;"Last Man Standing" Batman: Battle for the Cowl&#;3 (July )
    82. ^Winick, Judd&#;(w),&#;Benes, Ed&#;(p),&#;Hunter, Rob&#;(i).&#;"A Battle Within" Batman&#; (August )
    83. ^Daniel, Tony&#;(w),&#;Daniel, Tony&#;(p),&#;Florea, Florea&#;(i).&#;"Life After Death Part 1: The Awakening" Batman&#; (Late December )
    84. ^Cowsill "s" in Dolan, p. "Written by Grant Morrison with art by Tony S. Daniel, Andy Kubert, Frank Quitely, [David] Finch, and Richard Friend, this milestone issue of Batman featured an all-star roster of talent."
    85. ^Rogers, Vaneta (August 19, ). "Tony Daniel Returns to Writing with November's Batman". Newsarama. Archived from the original on May 18, Retrieved June 10,
    86. ^Doran, Michael (August 30, ). "Bruce Wayne and Dick Grayson Are Batman This Fall". Newsarama. Archived from the original on May 3, Retrieved June 10,
    87. ^Manning "s" in Dougall (), p. "Scott Snyder was paired with superstar artist Greg Capullo for this new series."
    88. ^Khouri, Andy (June 6, ). "Batman Relaunch: New #1s for Batgirl, Batman, Detective, Catwoman, Birds of Prey". ComicsAlliance. Archived from the original on March 19, Retrieved April 21,
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    Batman ()
    Batman () (14 book series)
    A new era for The Dark Knight and Gotham City begins here from writer Scott Snyder (AMERICAN VAMPIRE, BATMAN: GATES OF GOTHAM) and artist Greg Capullo. Batman and the Bat-Family continue their quest to protect the people of Gotham--and now Bruce Wayne himself enters the game!
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