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To add to the other answers, Talia herself might have taken the decision to put Batman in the pit. She was the only one to ever rise from that pit of hell and that too as a child (with much less wing span and energy). She was a legend of that pit. Only the prison doctor and Bane were actual remaining witnesses to that climb. She would expect nobody to ...


3

Talia was no ordinary child. A child born in hell, forged by suffering, hardened by pain. Not a man from privilege. After his defeat, Bane asks Batman: I broke you. How have you come back? I think this makes it quite clear that Bane was sure that Bruce would not be able to escape.


1

The whole point of the prologue scene in which Lucius Fox is informed that the auto-pilot is functioning perfectly, was intended to address this.... 'The Bat' had a auto-pilot which Fox "Couldn't get [...] to work", meaning he (and us as the audience) believed the craft could only be piloted manually. It is revealed that at some point in the film, Wayne has ...


2

The short answer was given by Napoleon Wilson in the comments: we don't know. The movie never addresses that, so we can only speculate (which we here call "primarily opinion-based". The franchise is full of happy, almost impossible coincidences and "how did he do this" situations, some of which were already addressed on this site. From Bruce finding the ...


1

I believe that the existing theory that they were both in the league of shadows doesn't hold water. They were members at different times and there's no evidence that the two ever crossed paths under Raz Al Ghoul's roof. In addition Bane was excommunicated before Bruce ever joined up. However Bane was trained by the same man, he learned the same lessons. ...


12

TL;DR: Bane is VERY much a villain and does not help Batman in the film. Christopher Nolan envisaged and wrote him as villain. His actions throughout are cold blooded and cruel. Despite showing care for Talia, he is merciless in his destruction of all others, murdering at will and threatening to slaughter an entire city. Much of the theory is centred on ...


-4

I find the argument perfect enough to justify Bane's actions and why he didn't kill Batman. That, and the fact that Bane didn't directly kill any good person by himself throughout the movie (AFAIK), correct me if I am wrong. And his kind act of saving the young Talia from the dungeon exemplifies that he was good in nature. Bane only killed the bad people: ...



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