Batman tir

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Dans ce jeu Batman tir, tu dois viser les cibles à l’aide de tes coups de poing. L’objectif de du jeu est de tirer quand il le faut afin d’atteindre les cibles. Tes cibles sont le Joker et les autres personnages de Batman. Dans ce jeu tu obtiens des points à chaque fois que tu touches une cible, et pour cela tu cois être précis. C’est à toi de jouer, démontre ton adresse.

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Une réponse à “Batman tir”

  1. Kimlaysha dit :

    386 of 435 people found the fonwloilg assess helpful: Batman flies high in brilliant BEGINS, June 16, 2005Bya0 (St. Paul, MN United States) a0a0Since his first dramatic appearance in Detective Comics in 1939, Batman has developed to become a pop-culture icon. From movie serials in the 40 s, to a classic campy TV show in the 60 s, to a solid animated series in the 90 s, fans have thrilled to the super heroics of this unique character. But, as a film franchise, he has brought consequences that were somewhat less than impressive creatively. While the Tim Burton directed films, BATMAN and BATMAN RETURNS were stylish and dark, they also suffered from plot holes you may possibly guide a Batmobile through. Then Joel Schumacher introduced a Day-Glo sensibility to the Dark Knight in BATMAN FOREVER, before drowning the character in ludicrous costumes (a Bat suit with nipples???), pun-filled foes, and whiney sidekicks in the lousy BATMAN & ROBIN. By then, Batman as cinematic property had become a laughingstock. Opportunely, indie film director Christopher Nolan reinvigorates the franchise in glorious form in BATMAN BEGINS, a reboot of the Batman legend that, for the first time, puts the focus squarely on our hero and not on the over-the-top villains of past films. Nolan also bases the film in a strong semblance of reality that allows the consultation to not only accept the possibility of the winged vigilante, but embrace it as well. Most fans by now know the report of how wealthy Bruce Wayne (Christian Bale) loses his parents when they are killer during an attempted robbery, but the movie also tells how he chose the bat as his symbol, as well as the steps needed to become the avenger of the nighttime that he turns into. Disillusioned and frustrated by Gotham City’s corrupt judicial system, the young Wayne goes abroad to study the criminal mind. Later, while safe and sound in an Asian prison, Wayne is recruited by the enigmatic Ducard (Liam Neeson), who offers him a path in which to focus his rage and hone his skills. Wayne eventually joins his new mentor as a recruit in the inexplicable League of Shadows, headed by the sinister Ra’s Al Ghul (Ken Wantanabe). Eventually, Wayne realizes that he cannot follow the League’s extreme methods of dispensing justice and returns to Gotham to counterfeit his own way. It soon turns out that Wayne’s return is just in time as Gotham falls prey to a dread epidemic engineered by the twisted Dr. Jonathan Crane AKA the Scarecrow (Cillian Murphy) and a familiar figure from Wayne’s past. From the top on down, this film is blessed with a solid cast that adds wonderfully to Nolan’s vision. As the title hero, Christian Bale blows all other Batman portrayers out of the fill up with his intense and scary take of the role. This is a Batman that you not only dread, but can relate to as well. In fact, he turns in the definitive performance. Michael Caine adds warmth and humor as Wayne’s trusty butler, Alfred. Liam Neeson does a fantastic variation of his usual mentor roles as Ducard, a man with his own surprising secret. As an supporter DA and Wayne’s childhood supporter, Katie Holmes does a nice job with what is basically a thankless role. Cillian Murphy makes for a perfectly creepy Scarecrow, while Morgan Freeman is solid as usual as the man who provides Batman’s wondrous car and gadgets. Gary Oldman is wonderfully cast against type as Jim Gordon, one of Gotham’s few trustworthy cops. The scene in which he drives the tank-like Batmobile is a sheer delight. The screenplay by Nolan and David Goyer (who wrote the BLADE films) is awash with characterization and motivation a upset that you don’t see in many comic book films as a rule. In fact, you get so engrossed by the proceedings that you very nearly forget that you are surveillance a superhero film in the first place. The special effects are used to enhance the report and not overpower it, while the set design pictures a Gotham that is a unique cross of Chicago, New York and Hong Kong. If there is a flaw, it lies in some of the fight sequences. Done in close-ups and quick cuts, they can get frustrating for those who want to see more of Batman’s fighting style. But, this is very minor since the report by no means ceases to grasp your attention. In the end, Nolan and his superb cast and crew succeed in achieving what was once thought impossible: the resurrection of a film franchise that, if not dead, was at least on life support. As a result, Batman is once again flying high and BATMAN BEGINS is a film that I wholeheartedly recommend. Help other customers find the most helpful reviewsa0 Was this assess helpful to you?a0 | a0 Log in to Reply MICHAEL ACUNA says: October 17, 2011 at 4:05 AM 507 of 589 people found the fonwloilg assess helpful: Flesh and Machinery, June 17, 2005Bya0 (Southern California United States) a0a0 a0a0Christopher Nolan and his co-screenwriter, David Goyer have chosen to postpone the crossover of Bruce Wayne (a soulful Christian Bale) into Batman until half way through the new Batman Starts. And this is a crucial and vital step that Nolan puts off until Bruce walks the earth in search of his own private nirvana in a sort of Christ-like journey to know himself and his place in the world after his parents are cruelly murdered. It is also from this quest that he buys the knowledge and skills necessary for him to become a warrior, ready and able to combat the ills and rid his town Gotham of all evil-doers. Nolan’s Batman Starts is a more macho, masculine film than were the previous movies, which is not to take whatever thing away from Tim Burton’s elegiac, gothic and visionary takes on this report. But Burton’s world is/was/ and will always be the world of the dreamer: his Batman is more sinned against than sinning. His Batman needs like and understanding while Nolan’s wants and needs justice and revenge more than whatever thing else: even the sultry Katie Holmes as Rachel Dawes proves to be of small interest to Batman save a chaste kiss at the end of the movie. It’s fascinating to note that in the previous Batman films we had huge gorgeous bombshells like Kim Bassinger and Nicole Kidman as the so-called like interests while here, in Nolan’s vision we have a more scrubbed sterile, working class (Rachel is an supporter D.A.) heroine: a woman who is as interested in righting wrongs as is Batman and not merely someone meant as an adornment to the suave debonair Batman of Val Kilmer, George Clooney or Michael Keaton. It’s an vital and telltale shift from woman as a plush toy to one who is, not only gorgeous but also smart and dedicated to a cause other than self-promotion and self-satisfaction. Christian Bale’s Batman is real..i.e. a genuine, fleshed-out, perfectly written movie character: he is conflicted, he makes mistakes, he trusts the incorrect people at times and he pays for his mistakes. It is a remarkable casting coup to have Bale in this role particularly since of late he has been playing a spate of radicals i.e. in The Machinist, in which he transforms himself into a skeleton literally. As Bruce Wayne/Batman, Bale dons the mask, assumes the persona, not out of a lust for power but out of a passionate belief that excellent will always triumph over evil: several times in this film he is brought to task for his trust in the basic goodness of people and one of his mentors ( Liam Neeson as Ducard) even goes so far as to ridicule Bruce as sentimental and weak for it. Even if Ducard is his mentor and sensei, this relationship proves to be fraught with ambiguity as the movie progresses to the climax. What is a Batman film without its villains? But this film is devoid of the cartoon craziness of the Riddler or the Joker. Here we have Cillian Murphy (so excellent in 28 Days Later ) as a scary-as-hell The Scarecrow, alias psychiatrist Dr. Jonathan Crane, who spews his psychedelic paranoia and psychosis on an unsuspecting Gotham. His stuff is more thrilling and frightening than whatever thing that the aforementioned villains may possibly ever muster. Batman Starts is not only a physically gorgeous film, it is also an emotionally and ideologically complicated one. It wears its heart on its sleeve, yes but it also has the brains and a profoundly strong back and pumped up physicality to back it up. Help other customers find the most helpful reviewsa0 Was this assess helpful to you?a0 | a0 Log in to Reply

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