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Batman: The Brave and the Bold: Season 1, Part One

64 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Batman Brave and the Bold Season 1 Part 1

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Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Diedrich Bader, James Arnold Taylor, Will Friedle, Tom Kenny, John DiMaggio
  • Producers: Linda M. Steiner, Sam Register, James Tucker
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Animated, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: August 17, 2010
  • Run Time: 286 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (64 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003M8NGLC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #40,433 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

40 of 45 people found the following review helpful By Jason M. Schlierman on June 21, 2010
My review will cover two parts. First let's talk about the show. When I first heard about it, I had my doubts. I grew up on the great "Batman: The Animated Series" and loved "The Batman," especially at the end. But when this came out I first thought they had ran out of ideas for Batman. I was wrong, it mixes action like from the last two shows and adds in humor in such a perfect amount for Batman that it comes off as enjoyable instead of cheesy.

Now as for the release. I agree with everyone else here, this should be the FULL season one. I hate when the studio release half a season of a show. Disney did it with "Gargoyles: Season Two," and Warner has done it with "The Real Adventures of Johnny Quest: Season One, both of which may never see the rest of their season on DVD. Warner has also done it with other shows like "Tiny Toons"and "Smurfs." Is it a cheep underhand move to try and force the consumer to fork over more money then they would for releasing these seasons whole? Sure is. Is it right? Nope, in fact it turns consumers off. But that fact is the way these studios think, if this set does not sell, good luck seeing much more of this show on DVD, even if it is Batman. "Gargoyles" and "Real Adventures of Johnny Quest" have shown that already.

Bottom line, despite how wrong it may be, if you love this show and want to see more of it on DVD, buy this release.
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23 of 26 people found the following review helpful By MikeL on October 17, 2010
When I first heard of Batman: The Brave and the Bold, I was excited. Then I saw some pictures and got worried. Then I saw a video clip. My fears were confirmed. This wasn't my Batman.

So I never watched it. I did hear good things about it though, and considering my favorite C-list DC comic characters appear in it, when the opportunity came up for me to review Batman: The Brave and the Bold: Season One , Part One , I decided to give it a chance. And now I regret not watching this show earlier. It's fantastically entertaining.

More than that, it's fun. Batman: The Brave and the Bold exists in the present the way 80's action cartoons exist in the memory. That is: You remember them being good, but they don't hold up when you actually watch them. But Batman: The Brave and the Bold does hold up, right now and today, and it feels just like you remember the 80's action cartoons feeling like.

I was worried a light-hearted take on Batman would make him into a joke like Adam West did and I'm sure I wasn't the only one. Thankfully, Batman is played straight and given only a dry sense of humor, pretty much the way the modern fans remember him. He just throws around a few on-liners, and that is all. Even if that turns you off, this show gets so much right. Aquaman is played for laughs here, just like he always should be, and it also introduces tons of awesome C-list characters like Blue Beetle, Deadman, Red Tornado, Wildcat and many others to a public who probably never heard of them. In fact, if you're a DC comic fan, one of the best part of this show will be the insane number of obscure characters from the comics that show up, which will be sure to make any geek happy.

Puncheminnaface!The show deals with some pretty serious subject matter as well, such as death.
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20 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Exchronos on August 15, 2010
The five stars is for the show. If you're a comic geek, you'll actually love this show because it grows on you.

Here's why the split seasons thing is NOT a big deal. You are getting 13 episodes. Yes, Season 1 was 26 episodes. The thing is, that is DOUBLE the normal amount of episodes newer cartoons have been coming out as, and quite frankly if you look at DVDs of other new Warner Bros cartoons like "What's New Scooby-Doo" and "The Batman" each season is approximately only 13 episodes. So you are getting your money's worth. They most likely will not release a full 26 episode season set, and if they do it'd cost like $40 like the old Batman The Animated Series boxsets used to.

The pattern is, they release 13 episode seasons or collections. They start off costing about $15. Eventually they go down to $9 to $10 (seasons of both "What's New Scooby-Doo" and "The Batman" have hit those marks both online and in stores).

Sure, it's not the complete season. Yet the complete season is really like two seasons already. I'd rather buy 13 episodes than buy those discs with only 4 episodes each on them.

The reason Season 2 of Gargoyles didn't get a Volume 2 release? Too many customers like me realized we paid $20 for Season 1 and then half of Season 2 was over $30. I won't pay over $30 for only half a season, and it took way too long to come down in price.

This half season set is still a good deal when you realize you're getting the same number of episodes that are full seasons of "The Batman". 13 episodes isn't too shabby. If you don't buy this set though, who knows if they'll release Vol. 2 with the other 13 episodes, and then the first 13 episodes of Season 2? If the third season is only going to be 13 episodes as reported, then Season 3 would be a full season set, whereas it'll be two-parters for the first two seasons...equaling five sets of 13 episodes just like "The Batman".
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By H. Bala TOP 500 REVIEWER on December 6, 2010
Verified Purchase
- Plastic Man: "Are you seeing what I'm seeing? 'Cause I'm seeing gorillas riding pterodactyls with harpoon guns, stealing a boat."
- Batman: "It's Gorilla Grodd."
- Plastic Man: "It's messed up is what it is!"

For a brooding crimefighting loner, Batman sure teams up a lot. And I guess this incarnation finds him brooding not as often as you'd think. What we get in this animated series seems to be the Silver Age incarnation of Batman (guy's even drawn like the '50s & '60s version), and this is a different, more gregarious, sunnier kind of cat. Frank Miller would probably have a hissy fit. The featured stories are set in contemporary times, and yet it's clearly a mash-up of the old and the new. Batman hangs out with the likes of the new Blue Beetle, but when the Green Arrow drops in, the beardless archer is sporting his old classic Golden Age duds.

There's a breezier tone. Check out that gonzo, jazzy theme music! - and the outlandish plots and the lots of exuberant punching and kicking, comic book style. For those who've imprinted on the more angsty, angrier, darker Dark Knight, this type of cheery takes a bit of getting used to. Kids will enjoy what's on the surface. But this show also has something for the grown-ups and the hardcore DC Comics fans.

BATMAN: THE BRAVE AND THE BOLD Season One, Part One comes in two discs and contains the first thirteen episodes. And because Season One comprises 26 episodes, this means that the set is officially only half as good. Still, the nifty rotating cast of heroes and the cool character designs and that delightful whiff of camp are things to savor.
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Aspect Ratio?
you may have figured this out already but I was wondering as well. Zooming in on the back of the package image it says "widescreen" and "enhanced for widescreen televisions" .
Jul 8, 2011 by Robert Frazier |  See all 2 posts
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