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  • Batman: The Brave and the Bold: Season 1, Part Two
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Batman: The Brave and the Bold: Season 1, Part Two

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Product Details

  • Producers: Sam Register, Linda M. Steiner, James Tucker
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Animated, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English, Spanish, French
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: March 15, 2011
  • Run Time: 300 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (29 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004AUCDK6
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #27,468 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features


Editorial Reviews


This second set in the Cartoon Network's reboot of an animated Batman series continues the fun of part one in brilliant colors, dazzling if low-tech animated resolution, and dry-witted, square-jawed, super-fun superhero action. The series' conceit is to team up the Dark Knight (not so dark in this incarnation) with another marquee crime fighter from the DC Comics stable. Aquaman, Green Arrow, Jonah Hex, Black Canary, Blue Beetle, Red Tornado, and a slew of other notable or obscure figures make guest appearances in each episode to help Batman outwit and/or out-brawn a supervillain who also may or may not be well known to Batman aficionados. The tone is light and filled with humor and wisecracking between the rock 'em, sock 'em action sequences, with banter that may appeal as much to the older fanboy set as the young Saturday morning kiddie market. Each 22-or-so-minute episode (13 in all) keeps to its own character and story arc and moves briskly along with fast pacing and snappy banter. Highlights include a team-up between Batman and Sherlock Holmes, and an encounter between Batman and Bat-Mite (voiced by Paul "Pee Wee Herman" Reubens) that is perhaps the most bizarre adventure of the bunch. But the standout is "Mayhem of the Music Meister," an all-musical episode with the Music Meister played by none other than Neil Patrick Harris. Fans of Joss Whedon's Dr. Horrible's Sing-Along Blog know about Harris's penchant for wacky side projects and his made-for-Broadway-show-tunes voice. They will particularly enjoy the thoughtful wit and playful sensibility that infuses this and most other installations of a popular Cartoon Network offering that deserves a good healthy run as a standout from most of the dreck that is 21st-century TV animation. --Ted Fry

Product Description

Batman wings into an exciting new era, teaming with a mighty honor roll of DC Comics Super Heroes in this action-packed series. Through the show's final 13 Animated Adventures in this 2-Disc Collection, the Dark Knight allies with Aquaman, Plastic Man, Blue Beetle, Red Tornado, Green Arrow, Wildcat, Deadman, Bronze Tiger and Atom to take on an array of evildoers ranging from mad scientists to intergalactic crooks, from power-mad dictators to out-of-control teenagers. He even travels to a parallel world, becoming the villainous Owlman! In this cool, cutting-edge and often funny series bringing back old-school comic-book styling and dry wit to crimefighting, Batman faces any peril - including other heroes stealing the show - in his relentless pursuit of justice.

Customer Reviews

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Popular Discussion Topics

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  • "Series" 22
  • "Opinions" 9
  • "Characters" 5
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By H. Bala TOP 500 REVIEWER on March 16, 2011
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BATMAN: BRAVE AND THE BOLD takes a break from portraying the Dark Knight as a Gloomy Gus. But, no worries, those who miss the more morose version will be happy to note that this sucker's slated for cancellation after three seasons, with a new animated - and darker - Batman series waiting in the wings to restore order. Meanwhile, why not enjoy the ride? This is a really cool show. The hook, of course, is that Batman in each episode teams up with a different superhero. Makes it kinda hard to maintain that brooding loner vigilante rep.

The tone of the stories takes a cue from the breezy jazzy score and from the look of this Batman, his design decidedly inspired from how he was drawn back in the Silver Age, an era in which Batman stories leaned towards the lighthearted. This Batman is pretty chill. He doesn't mind engaging in banter. He even indulges in unashamed alliteration. Where else can you hear Batman throw out over-the-top lines like: "The Hammer of Justice is unisex!" or "Good work, guys. Justice wins the day, thanks to the Brave and the Bold." The Tick should take notes.

I still got love for Kevin Conroy, but Diedrich Bader is fantastic as the voice of Batman. He's got that good timbre. Granted, I was momentarily out of sorts because, for a while, every time Batman spoke I kept thinking of that borderline creepy (and yet hilarious) character Bader plays in OUTSOURCED.

The episodes are uniformly stand-alone, each kicking off with a teaser segment which often has nothing to do with the main storyline. Two exceptions are "The Color of Revenge!" and "Mayhem of the Music Meister!" What sets this Batman series apart from the other ones in the past is that the premise opens it up to the entire DC universe, instead of being confined only to the Batman mythos.
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26 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Daniel on December 7, 2010
I'm giving this four stars. Not on how their dragging their
feet, putting these shows on dvd. But rather, 4 stars to the
show itself. I'm a "HUGE" fan of Batman: The Animated Series.
However, you simply can't compare that show with Brave And The
Bold. This newest incarnation of Batman pays homage to the Batman
of the early to late 60s. The character designs are also evident
tribute to that of Batman creator, Bob Kane and Dick Sprang (*this show's Joker
is definately fasioned after Sprang's classic design*)
In addition to those Golden age Batman comics, there's also
repeated nods to the Adam West television series of the same
time period. (*Robin's holy this and that, the Shakespear bust,
the hidden batpoles, Batcave atomic pile, Joker's giant
clam, ect, ect*)
The show's writers are clever and the show's toungue and
cheek humor is outstanding. And just when you thought that
Kevin Conroy was the only man in the world to do Batman's voice,
you're then introduced to Diedrich Bader's outstanding
Batman. Anyway, a show that should not be missed.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Tyler Johnson on March 17, 2011
Batman the brave and the bold is an imaginative, bright, colorful, fun, and immensely enjoyable show. Even though this set is not in HD and has no special features, it is still worth the rock bottom price of 15$. If you are a Batman fan, of any kind, this is a must buy. If you enjoy cartoons, this is a must buy. If you are a Batman snob who refuses to recognize the character unless he is in all black and is constantly in pain, you need to get over that, and buy this anyway.

The more copies of this set that sell, the higher the chance becomes that we get a full season collection in HD, or even (gasp) see Warner Brothers do the right thing and release the rest of the series without wasting everyones time by forcing us to buy or ignore their ridiculous single disc releases. Please support this excellent, underrated show, and buy this set.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By D. A. Reed on August 24, 2011
I'll admit the reason to own this set (besides owning the second half of season one) is "Mayhem of the Music Meister". I've showed it to three different people and each one said that it was different, in a good way. It was fun seeing the heroes and villains sing (especially the Adam West villains). Even one of my parents said that the music was great and enjoyable (even singing a bit of the songs). Though I wish they'd show the episodes on this set in airing order vs. productions order as "Inside the Outsiders" is a weaker episode to end on than "The Fate of Equinox". Speaking of Equinox, I liked the character but I feel he could've worked better if he were featured in more episodes and if the seasons had been split to 13 episodes like "Teen Titans" and "The Batman". The first set ended with the Owlman episodes and though the first half didn't have an arc, it still featured every hero that had been on the show up to that point. The first half of season two is the "Invasion of Starro" arc and the last half of season two had a couple episodes hinting at Darkseid's attack on Earth, which led to the formation of Justice League International. I know these aren't story arcs per se since there were only three episodes that featured Equinox and only two episodes that featured Darkseid and his invasion but the bits featured in the teasers and full episodes link together, at least that's what I picked up from it anyway.Read more ›
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