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Joker starring Joaquin Phoenix raked in cash just last year. It is an inarguable fact that people want to consume stories about the Joker.
We can only hope that those stories are good. After all, this is a superhero comic about a murderous clown and a man who dresses up like a bat.
But that directness can become ponderous. Three Jokers is trying to be something that anyone can pick up off a shelf and read, which means it needs establish the different relationships — and traumas — that Batman, Batgirl, and Jason Todd have with the Joker.
Johns and Fabok do it in a drawn-out 15 pages that also includes the death of the Waynes. In presenting a history of the Joker in a single story, John and Fabok do a much more graceful job, digging deep into well of conceptual and artistic modes from 80 years of comics though they do pull up a bewilderingly grim modern interpretation of one reference that is happily discarded almost immediately.
It could be these things, or it could simply be that you cannot write a story about the Joker without, for better or worse, referencing The Killing Joke.
Despite all these reservations, I did enjoy Three Jokers 1. One of the big announcements to emerge from DC Comics at San Diego Comic-Con this weekend was that the ongoing plot point of there being multiple Jokers will finally be resolved.
The idea was first introduced in July of , leaving the idea to linger for three years with no clear resolution or even much development in sight.
Until this weekend it had become a topic of debate as to whether this story would ever be resolved. The trio of Jokers have not played into the Rebirth runs of Batman or Detective Comics at all, with the only appearances by the Clown Prince of Crime being consistent in look and personality.
That means readers can expect a mature story produced in an elite format that will also still be a part of continuity. So where did this story begin?
What has been going on? The Clown just wanted to see people suffer, laughing at them which Joker finds boring. Joker thought the Criminal was an old delusional man because the idea of creating a perfect Joker with an identity is dumb because the Joker is the personification of mystery and chaos.
Batman wants the joke to end, so he asks for the punchline. But Joker tells him there's no joke this time around: the other two did not understand who he is.
He's chaos, he's the devil, he's nothing and everything for Batman. He convinced them that Joe Chill would be the perfect Joker, because he understood he would never be able to commit a crime more tragic than what Chill did to Bruce.
So he manipulated everyone, and obtained what he wanted: the Batman saved Joe Chill's life, and than forgave the poor old man as Bruce Wayne.
So now, the Joker can be his worst pain until they both die together. Meanwhile, Barbara Gordon is in the gym, trying to keep her mind away from bad memories.
Jason wrote a letter for Barbara and taped it to her door. Inside the letter, he confesses to Barbara he always loved her and that he's ready to even abandon the Red Hood identity for good even if it means having a chance at staying with her.
But Barbara will never read that letter: as it falls, the janitor collects it with his broom and the message disappears.
In the aftermath, Bruce visits Chill just before he dies giving him comfort and forgiveness. He then travels to Alaska and comes back to Gotham.
Batman reveals to Alfred that he knew the Joker's true name all along, discovering one week after their first encounter. But his name is not important because revealing it would lead him to Joker's secret family.
It is revealed that Joker's pregnant wife was actually not killed, but taken to a secret place in Alaska and had a son.
Batman explains that the Joker's true name must never be known because if the world knows that Joker had a secret family, it would be nationwide news and Joker will kill them.
It is highly debated if this storyline is canon to the main DC Universe or not. Geoff Johns , the writer of the book, stated at DC FanDome in September of that he felt the story was "in continuity".
He also debunked a theory that stated the three Jokers were from different realities. However, Jason Fabok , the artist of the series, has continued to assert that the canonicity of the series was up to fan interpretation, seeming to prefer that the story was non-canon.
He was quoted on Twitter saying: "All my favorite stories are out of continuity so that appeals to me more. The series overall received positive reviews from critics.
Many critics praised the art, pacing, and characters as well as the resolution between Batman and Joe Chill. However, many critics found the revelation of the Three Jokers identities underwhelming as well as the underdeveloped romance of Jason Todd and Barbara Gordon , but also praised the execution of Joker's "true" name.
According to the Review aggregator , Comic Book roundup gave the entire series 8. According to Comic Book Roundup, Issue 1 received an average score of 8.
According to Comic Book Roundup, Issue 2 received an average score of 8. According to Comic Book Roundup, Issue 3 received an average score of 8. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
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Bruce Wayne Joker Catwoman. Bruce Wayne Rachel Dawes Joker. However, it's revealed in an epilogue that Batman, as usual, has the upper-hand on his insane nemesis.
While Joker knows who Batman really is, Batman reveals to Alfred that he always knew The Comedian was the real Joker, because he's always known who The Joker really is.
So why has Batman never uttered the Joker's real name?