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Batman Begins (2005)
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Batman Begins (2005)


Genre
:
Action | Crime | Drama
Rating
:
7.6 / 10
Release Date
:
10 June 2005
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
2 : 20 minutes
Spoken Language
:
English, اردو, 普通话
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
Driven by tragedy, billionaire Bruce Wayne dedicates his life to uncovering and defeating the corruption that plagues his home, Gotham City. Unable to work within the system, he instead creates a new identity, a symbol of fear for the criminal underworld - The Batman.

Cast Overview :

Bruce Wayne / Batman
by: Christian Bale
Alfred Pennyworth
by: Michael Caine
Henri Ducard / Ra's al Ghul
by: Liam Neeson
Rachel Dawes
by: Katie Holmes
James Gordon
by: Gary Oldman
Jonathan Crane / Scarecrow
by: Cillian Murphy
Carmine Falcone
by: Tom Wilkinson
William Earle
by: Rutger Hauer
Decoy Ra's al Ghul
by: Ken Watanabe
Lucius Fox
by: Morgan Freeman
Young Bruce Wayne
by: Gus Lewis
Young Rachel Dawes
by: Emma Lockhart
Next Decoy Ra's al Ghul
by: Jay Buozzi
Arnold Flass
by: Mark Boone Junior
Thomas Wayne
by: Linus Roache
Carl Finch
by: Larry Holden
Gillian B. Loeb
by: Colin McFarlane
Jessica
by: Christine Adams
Old Asian Prisoner
by: Vincent Wong
Martha Wayne
by: Sara Stewart
Joe Chill
by: Richard Brake
High Court Judge Faden
by: Gerard Murphy
Wayne Enterprises Executive
by: Charles Edwards
Victor Zsas
by: Tim Booth
Homeless Man
by: Rade Serbedzija
Captain Simonson
by: Risteard Cooper
Uniformed Policeman
by: Andrew Pleavin
Older Gotham Water Board Technician
by: Shane Rimmer
Younger Gotham Water Board Technician
by: Jeremy Theobald
Little Boy
by: Jack Gleeson
League of Shadows Warriors (uncredited)
by: Jon Foo
League of Shadows Warriors (uncredited)
by: Joey Ansah
League of Shadows Warriors
by: Spencer Wilding
League of Shadows Warriors
by: Dave Legeno
League of Shadows Warriors
by: Khan Bonfils
League of Shadows Warrior
by: Rodney Ryan
League of Shadows Warriors (uncredited)
by: Dean Alexandrou
Crane Thug #1
by: T.J. Ramini
Crane Thug #2
by: Kieran Hurley
Blonde Female Reporter / Assassin
by: Catherine Porter
Fredericks
by: John Nolan
Courthouse Reporter #1
by: Karen David
Courthouse Reporter #2
by: Jonathan D. Ellis
Faden's Limo Driver
by: Tamer Hassan
Uniformed Policeman #1
by: Ronan Leahy
Bhutanese Prison Guard #1
by: Tom Wu
Bhutanese Prison Guard #2
by: Mark Chiu
Enormous Prisoner
by: Turbo Kong
Chinese Police Officer
by: Sai-Kit Yung
Chinese Police Officer
by: Chike Chan
Stocky Chinese Man
by: Jamie Hayden
Jumpy Thug
by: David Murray
Dock Thug
by: Darragh Kelly
Dock Thug
by: John Kazek
Dock Cop
by: Joseph Rye
Dock Cop
by: Kwaku Ankomah
Police Prison Official
by: Jo Martin
Female Restaurant Guest
by: Lucy Russell
Male Restaurant Guest
by: Mark Straker
Male Restaurant Guest
by: Timothy Deenihan
Restaurant Blonde #1
by: Flavia Masetto
Restaurant Blonde #2
by: Emily Steven-Daly
Maitre D
by: David Bedella
Gotham Dock Employee
by: Martin McDougall
Arkham Thug #1
by: Noah Lee Margetts
Arkham Thug #2
by: Joe Hanley
Arkham Thug #3
by: Karl Shiels
Arkham Uniformed Policeman
by: Roger Griffiths
Arkham Lunatic
by: Stephen Walters
Arkham Chase Cop
by: Richard Laing
Gotham Car Cop
by: Matt Miller
Gotham Society Dame
by: Alexandra Bastedo
Narrows Bridge Cop
by: John Judd
Farmer
by: Soo Hee Ding
Transit Cop
by: Phill Curr
Mrs. Dawes
by: Sarah Wateridge
Basement Club Manager
by: Charlie Kranz
Bad Swat Cop #1
by: Terry McMahon
Liquor Store Owner
by: Cedric Young
Valet
by: Tom Nolan
Hazmat Technician
by: Roger Yuan
Narrows Teenager #1
by: Joe Sargent
Narrows Teenager #2
by: Emmanuel Idowu
Narrows Resident
by: Mel Taylor
Barbara Gordon
by: Ilyssa Fradin
Driving Cop
by: Jeff Christian
Old Himalayan Man
by: Tenzin Gyurme
Himalayan Child
by: Tenzin Clive Ball
Arkham Lunatic Cell Mate
by: John Burke
Arkham Asylum Nurse
by: Earlene Bentley
Arkham Asylum Orderly
by: Alex Moggridge
Opera Performer
by: Rory Campbell
Opera Performer Margaret - Soprano
by: Poppy Tierney
League of Shadows Warriors
by: Mark Smith
League of Shadows Warriors
by: Ruben Halse
African Boy in Rags
by: Jordan Shaw
Narrows Cop
by: Dominic Burgess
Additional Restaurant Guest #1
by: Nadia Cameron-Blakey
Bridge Cop
by: Jeff Tanner
Falafel Stand Vendor
by: Omar Mostafa
Pedestrian
by: Leon Delroy Williams
Caterer
by: Fabio Cardascia
League of Shadows Warriors (uncredited)
by: Emil Martirossian
League of Shadows Warriors (uncredited)
by: Mark Strange
Passenger (uncredited)
by: Lasco Atkins
Ghotam Car Cop (uncredited)
by: Rick Avery
Fighting Shadow Warrior (uncredited)
by: James Embree
Narrows Person (uncredited)
by: Gil Kolirin
Opera Hag (uncredited)
by: Jane Osborn
Narrows Rioter (uncredited)
by: Dan Poole
Victor Zsasz Attorney (uncredited)
by: Philip Harvey
Opera Hag (uncredited)
by: Russell Wilcox
Shadow Warrior (uncredited)
by: Tommy Gunn
Gotham Police Officer (uncredited)
by: Ray Donn
Monorail Driver (as Con Horgan)
by: Conn Horgan

Member Reviews :

It's not who I am underneath, but what I do that defines me. Bruce Wayne is constantly tortured by his childhood memories when he witnessed his parents being murdered. Taken under the wing of The League Of Shadows, a deadly ninja assassin army devoted to erasing crime with their own brand of harsh justice. After completing training, Wayne refuses to join them on account of not agreeing with their methods, he returns to Gotham City to reek his own one man war against crime. Director Christopher Nolan literally goes back to Batman origins to not just give the dead franchise a kiss of life, but actually to spark it into a sort of triumphant homecoming. Gone is all forms of camp veneer so evident in Joel Schumacher's offerings, and in place we have a darkly rich picture intent on fleshing out Batman's motives, and crucially, his fractured persona. One of the most pleasing things to me was that Nolan paced this picture to perfection, the build up of character, and then birth of the Bat, dominates for practically the first hour of the piece. This gives Batman Begins some crucial heart, it really helps us to focus on this weird super-hero now that we have some meat on his bones. We then follow Wayne from a Chinese prison to The League Of Shadows monastery, watching his transformation from brawling man of anger into a controlled fighting machine. A machine that still roams with a revenge laden heart. Then its to Gotham City where he then births Batman and all bad guys are on his agenda. Mob boss Falcone, the mysterious Scarecrow, and also a face from his past that rears its surprising head. Wayne is driven by powerful motives, and it's here in the second part of the film that Batman Begins rewards those who indulged in the character build up. In come the stunts and outrageous sequences, all played out in Nolan's desperately dank Gotham City (a far cry from Tim Burton's dark Oz like scapes). This Gotham is pot boiling to disaster and is crying out for the Bat to sweep all before it, and thankfully Nolan and his cast fulfil all the early promise to deliver a wonderful action fantasy that caters for all ages. Christian Bale dons the Batsuit and it fits like a glove, his Bruce Wayne may lack the ebullient charisma that Michael Keaton's had, but his Batman is mean and moody and comfortable with the zippy dialogue. Michael Caine plays Alfred the loyal servant to the Wayne family, much heart and emotive drive from Caine ensures the role is a roaring success. Cillian Murphy is Dr Jonathan Crane/Scarecrow who actually scares more as Crane with his piercing eyes and devilishly smirky leer, whilst both Gary Oldman (Jim Gordon) & Morgan Freeman (Lucius Fox) are solid with what little they actually have to do. Liam Neeson gets his teeth into a meaty role as Henri Ducard, and as a character arc he gets the best scenes (Nolan clearly having great fun here). Minnor let downs to me without hurting the picture are Katie Holmes (pretty but hardly convincing as Assistant D.A. Rachael Dawes) and Rutger Hauer as Earle (a little bit of menace wouldn't go amiss here Rutger old man). Still, as I said they are very minor let downs because as comic book adaptations go, Batman Begins is from the top draw, a franchise re-suited, rebooted and completely reinvigorated. But now the test comes with that all important sequel... 9/10
  John Chard