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In the First movie, Batman doesn't break his rule. He explains: "I won't kill you, but that doesn't mean I have to save you." He didn't, technically, kill him. The Dark Knight, however, is a different matter. Yes, in this film, he does break his rule. That's the thing about Dark Knight: It's about Batman failing. That's why The Dark Knight Rises is ...


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He used his Batman voice to tell Rachel about the Joker coming and Dent had his back facing Bruce the whole time before he fell unconscious, so he didn't hear Bruce's real voice or see his face the entire time making it likely that Dent thought it was Batman.


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This is mentioned in the film's official novelisation. In short, he tried to open his cape and although it failed, it still managed to slow his fall to the point that he was able to cushion Rachel's fall and that the body armour could prevent him from dying: She had hit a sloped glass roof belonging to the apartment below and was sliding toward the ...


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Just in addition to the already provided answer whilst Dent committing murder would discredit him amongst his peers and Surillo would likely drop the trial of the 549 prisoners if he were to do something as it would become a very controversial trial if it went ahead had he done something which could result in the disruption of peace and order which the ...


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Both of the previous answers for me have summed it up nicely. The whole conflict between Batman and the Joker is largely due to the theme DC has toyed with a lot and that is the two characters essentially being responsible for the other. Tim Burton used that theme in his Batman movie which I can't say I'm a big fan of even though I think the actors are ...


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The Joker is an intellectual psychopath. He's not necessarily interested in money, material possessions or robbing banks, he's interested in the cat-and-mouse games that come from having an intellectual equal somewhere in the world trying to stop him. The Joker loves chaos, and eluding Batman. Without Batman there's no fun in creating mayhem because it's ...


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The Joker sees Batman, his nemesis, as the other half of an immortal coin. So long as they are alive and engaged in conflict, they both have a purpose in life.



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