16 Facts About Batman Forever


Batman Forever is a 1995 American superhero film directed by Joel Schumacher and produced by Tim Burton, based on the DC Comics character Batman by Bob Kane and Bill Finger The third installment of Warner Bros.

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Batman Forever's alter ego, Bruce Wayne is much more prominent in the film, and like in Batman Forever: The Animated Series, he is shown to be actively involved in the management of Wayne Enterprises.

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Batman Forever was released on June 16, 1995, to mixed reviews from critics, who praised the cinematography, music, action sequences and performances of Carrey and Jones, but criticized the CGI, costume designs, and tonal departure from previous films.

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At a party hosted by Nygma, Batman Forever pursues Two-Face and is almost killed but is saved by Dick.

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Batman Forever Returns was released in 1992 with financial success and generally favorable reviews from critics, but Warner Bros.

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Batman Forever wanted a "city with personality, " with more statues, as well as various amounts of neon.

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Schumacher and Kilmer clashed while they were making Batman Forever; Schumacher described Kilmer as "childish and impossible, " reporting that he fought with various crewmen, and refused to speak to Schumacher for two weeks after the director told him to stop being rude.

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Batman Forever's costume was redesigned along the lines of a more "MTV organic, and edgier feel" to the suit.

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Batman Forever: The Ride opened at Six Flags St Louis to promote the movie.

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Batman Forever was released on VHS and LaserDisc on October 31, 1995.

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Batman Forever opened in a record 2, 842 theaters and 4, 300 screens in the United States and Canada on June 16, 1995, grossing $52.

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The site's critical consensus reads, "Loud, excessively busy, and often boring, Batman Forever nonetheless has the charisma of Jim Carrey and Tommy Lee Jones to offer mild relief.

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Younger children will be able to process it more easily; some kids were led bawling from Batman Forever Returns where the PG-13 rating was a joke.

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At the 68th Academy Awards, Batman Forever was nominated for Cinematography, Sound (Donald O Mitchell, Frank A Montano, Michael Herbick and Petur Hliddal; lost to Apollo 13) and Sound Effects Editing (John Leveque and Bruce Stambler) ( lost to Braveheart).

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Batman Forever received six nominations at the 1996 MTV Movie Awards, four of which were divided between two categories.

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In 2005, Batman Forever was the only film in the franchise to include a dedicated deleted scenes selection among its bonus content on the special edition DVD.

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