Synonyms for batman_thrillkiller or Related words with batman_thrillkiller

wonder_woman_amazonia              thrillkiller              elseworld_finest              dan_panosian              batman_cacophony              alex_maleev              jon_bogdanove              batman_gotham_knights              adam_kubert              teen_titans_spotlight              superman_birthright              yanick_paquette              andy_kubert              nfl_superpro              kieron_dwyer              skottie_young              todd_dezago              superman_unchained              ed_zinco              esad_ribić              carmine_di_giandomenico              robin_dick_grayson              clayton_crain              mr_freeze_subzero              dan_jurgens              olivier_coipel              marc_andreyko              aaron_lopresti              doug_mahnke              steve_mcniven              steve_lightle              goran_parlov              sean_mckeever              superman_batman_generations              silverblade              walt_simonson              elliot_maggin              rags_morales              jose_marzan_jr              matt_kindt              scott_kolins              greg_capullo              butch_guice              devin_grayson              wonder_woman_green_lantern              dale_keown              darwyn_cooke              batman_knightfall              batman_gotham_adventures              mike_parobeck             



Examples of "batman_thrillkiller"
Batman: Thrillkiller is a one-shot comic book, published in 1997 one three part mini-series and one one-shot collected into one volume:
In the "" universe, there are two versions of Two-Face. One is Detective Duell, a corrupt officer on the Gotham City Police Department, whose face is scarred in a manner similar to the version of Two-Face in the mainstream continuity. Duell is arrested at the end of "Thrillkiller: Batgirl and Robin". In the sequel, "Batgirl and Batman: Thrillkiller '62", Harvey Dent is the new District Attorney. He appears at the end as the new mayor of Gotham.
"Batman: Thrillkiller" is an Elseworlds story set in the early 1960s. Roy Harper is depicted as a biker who buys drugs in order to get friendly with schoolgirl Hayley Fitzpatrick (aka Harley Quinn), but a terrifying ordeal with drug runners leads him to alert the police after being helped by Batman and Black Canary. He is later shown practicing archery, though it is not clear if it is part of a rehab scheme or training for vigilantism.
Harley's co-creator, Paul Dini, describes their relationship as Harley being someone who makes the Joker feel better about himself, and who can do the work that he does not want to do himself. In the 1999 one-shot comic "Batman: Harley Quinn", the Joker decides to kill Harley, after admitting that he does care for her, that their relationship is romantic, and that these feelings prevent him from fulfilling his purpose. Removing the traditional male-female relationship, such as in the "Batman: Thrillkiller" storyline where the Joker (Bianca Steeplechase) is a female and involved in a lesbian relationship with Harley, their relationship lacks any aspects of violence or subjugation.
After the success of "The Animated Series", the character proved so popular that she was eventually added to the "Batman" comic book canon. She first appeared in the original graphic novel, "Batman: Harley Quinn", as part of the "No Man's Land" story, although she had already appeared in the Elseworlds "Batman: Thrillkiller and Batman: Thrillkiller '62" in 1997. The comic book version of Quinn, like the comic book version of the Joker, is more dangerously violent and less humorously quirky than the animated series version. Despite her noticeably more violent demeanor, Harley does show mercy and compassion from time to time; she notably stops Poison Ivy from killing Batman, instead convincing her to leave the hero hanging bound and gagged from a large statue. Batman is later untied by Batgirl. While the comic book version of the character is still romantically linked with the Joker, a more recent development has Harley also romantically involved with Poison Ivy. "Harley Quinn" series writers Jimmy Palmiotti and Amanda Conner confirmed that the two characters are in a non-monogamous romantic relationship.
Various alterations of the Barbara Gordon character have appeared in storylines published in and out of mainstream continuity titles. Variants of the character within continuity often appear in stories which involve time travel, such as the crossover limited series "Zero Hour: Crisis in Time", a follow-up story preceded by the 1985 limited series "Crisis on Infinite Earths" which altered mainstream continuity. Notable imprints of DC Comics such as "Elseworlds" and "All Star DC Comics" have also featured alternate versions of the character. The "Elseworlds" imprint takes the company's iconic characters and places them in alternate timelines, places and events making heroes "as familiar as yesterday seem as fresh as tomorrow." Barbara Gordon, as both Batgirl and Oracle, has made several appearances in "Elseworlds" comics since 1997. The character is given starring roles in the noir-style storyline "Thrillkiller: Batgirl & Robin" (1997), its sequel "Batgirl + Batman: Thrillkiller '62" (1998), and the one-shot comic "" (1998). In addition, the character has supporting roles in "" (1998), "" (2000), "" (2003), "" (2006), and "" (2012). A version of her appears as "Nightwing" in the Smallville comic series, replacing Stephanie Brown as previously promoted.