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 He is the wealthy Bruce Wayne, the multimillionaire and owner of Wayne Companies. His parents

 were killed when he was young in a robbery that happened before his eyes. Which prompted him to

 develop his physical and mental abilities and took the bat as his emblem to fight crime.[4] Unlike all

 fictional heroes, Batman does not possess any supernatural abilities but uses technology, science, 

.intelligence, wealth and physical strength in his fight against crime


Batman fights in the fictional city of Gotham. He is assisted by many characters such as his crime-

fighting partner Robin, his servant Alfred, Police Commissioner Jim Gordon and Batwoman, while his

. enemies are the Joker, the Penguin, the Two-Faced, Riddler and Ra's al Ghul. and her skills

Batman became so popular after his introduction that he even got himself a book titled Batman in 1940.

. Several decades later, different interpretations of the character emerged.

 The late 1960s television series Batman used aesthetic changes that continued to accompany the

 character for years after the show ended. Several creators have worked to return Batman to his dark

 roots, with mixed results. The comic books from This Dark Phase culminated in the 1986 series The

 Dark Knight Returns, by Frank Miller, as well as Batman: Alan Moore's Killer Joke and Arkham


 Asylum: Dangerous House on Dangerous Land by Grant Morrison, among others. The full success of

 Warner Bros. making films about Batman has helped the character continue to be interested.[6]

As an American cultural icon, he has appeared in many media, from radio to 

television and film, and his

 character has also been featured in toys and video games and has been sold all over the world. In May

 2011, Batman was ranked number two of the 100 Greatest Superheroes of All Time after Superman,[7]

 and also ranked second in Empire magazine's 50 Greatest Characters of All 

Time. His character has

 been featured in the films of Louis Wilson, Robert Lowery, Adam West, Michael Keaton, Kevin

 .Conroy, Val Kilmer, George Clooney, Christian Bale, and Ben Affleck

The success of Superman at the beginning of 1939 prompted the editors of National Publications (later

 DC Comics) to create similar characters. "Bob Kane" created a character called "The Batman",[8] his

 partner Bill Finger stated, "Kane had an idea for a character called "Batman", and wanted me to see the

 drawings. I went to Kane, and he drew the character who looked a lot like Superman." With some sort

 of red stocking, with shoes and without gloves, with a little domino mask, and 

swinging on a rope. He

 had two straight wings, which looked like batwings and had a big banner saying "Batman",[9] that the

 batwing looked like a harem and was suggested by Bob ken; who had been inspired by seeing

 Leonardo da Vinci's drawings of the Ornithopter as a child.[10]

 Wenger offered suggestions such as giving the character a mask instead of a simple domino mask, a

 cape instead of wings, and gloves, and removing the red parts from the original costume.[11][12][13]

[14] Finger said of his creation of Bruce Wayne's name as a secret character's 

identity: "The first name

 Bruce Wayne came from Robert the Bruce, the Scottish patriot. Bruce, being a hedonist, was a man of

 gentry. I searched for a name suggestive of colonialism. I tried Adams, Hancock...then I thought of

 Madd Anthony Wayne."[15] He later said that his suggestions were influenced by the character The

 Ghost by Lee Falk.[16]

Kane and Finger drew the character according to contemporary popular culture in the 1930s regarding

 much of Batman's appearance, personality, style, and weapons. Character details have previously been

 found in pulp novels, comic strips, newspaper headlines, and biographical details referring to Kane


 As an aristocratic hero with a dual identity, Batman's predecessors are the Field Angals

 (created by Baroness Emma Orczy in 1903) and Zorro (created by 

McCauley in 1919). Like

 these characters, Batman did his heroic deeds in secret, and he avoided doubting his true personality by

 playing the fool in front of the audience, and distinguished his work

Having a signature symbol like them. Kane notes that the films Zorro Mark (1920) and The Bat

 Whispers (1930) had an influence on the creation of the character's icon. Finger drew inspiration from

 heroes such as Doctor Savage, Shadow, Dick Tracy and Sherlock Holmes, making the character an

 expert in secrecy.[18][19]

In writing his 1989 autobiography, Kane outlined Finger's contributions to the 

creation of Batman:

"One day I called Bill and I said to him, 'I have a new character called Batman and I made some raw

 materials, sketches and I'd like you to look at them, he came to me and I showed him the drawings.

 And at that time, I only had a little domino mask on Batman's face, like the one that Robin later put it

 on. "Why don't you make it look more like a bat and put a mask on it, and remove the eyeballs and put

 in narrow eye holes to make it look more mysterious?" said Bell. At this point, Batman wore a red one-

piece suit, and the wings, shorts, and mask were all black. And I thought red and 

black would have been

 a good combination. Bell said the outfit was very cheerful: the darker gray would make it look even


 The widow looked like the wings of a bat hanging on his arms. Bill and I talked, we realized

 those wings would slow him down and tire him out when Batman got to work, we changed it into a

 portrait, and made it look like batwings when he was fighting or swinging on a rope. Also, he wasn't

 wearing any gloves, and we added them to him so he wouldn't leave any fingerprints.[16]

 Character creation data and details[edit]

Kane ceded his proprietary rights to the character in exchange for other compensation. In addition, his

 name is mandatory on all Batman comics; However, his name did not appear as "Batman, Created by:

 Bob Kane", but was simply written alone with the title of each story's page. His name subsequently

 disappeared from the comic books in the mid-1960s, replaced by data of actual 

writers and artists for

 each story. In the late 1970s, after Jerry Siegel and Joe Schuster acquired the "Created by" titles of

 Superman, and William Moulton Marston obtained the right to create Wonder Woman, Batman stories

 came with the phrase "Created by: Bob Kane" as well as Data of other writers and illustrators.

Qinger did not receive the same recognition. While his statements have been written in other DC works

 since the 1940s, in the 1960s he began to gain limited recognition for writing Batman. In The Pages of

  Batman Issue 169 (February 1965), for example, editor Julius Schwartz identified him as the creator of

 the Mystery Man, one of Batman's enemies. However, Wenger contracted leaving him only with his

 writing of the pages without writing his statements. Kane wrote, "Bill was disappointed by the lack of

 major accomplishments in his career. He felt that he had not used his creativity to the fullest and had

 missed the train of success."[15] Upon Wenger's death in 1974, DC did not officially credit Wenger

 < with co-creating Batman.

Jerry Robinson, who also worked with Wenger and Kane on the series at the time, criticized Kane for

 not sharing data. He stated that Wenger resented his position, noting in a 2005 interview with The

 Comics Journal: