All Batman and DC Universe characters and merchandise are property of Warner Brothers, Dc Comics, or their subsidiaries and licensors.  This site is for fan and
educational purposes only.  Legions of Gotham and all information, logos, pictures and features are property of Matt MacNabb (c) 2003-2008
All Batman and DC Universe characters and merchandise are property of Warner Brothers, Dc Comics, or their subsidiaries and licensors.  This site is for fan and
educational purposes only.  Legions of Gotham and all information, logos, pictures and features are property of Matt MacNabb (c) 2003-2014
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"I've said it before and I'll say it again- your site is amazing! I check out your forums every chance I get to read what fans think of our shows. You're doing a hell of a
job for the Batman fans! L.O.G. really must be the best Batman fansite I've ever seen. Maybe even the best fansite of all fansites! It's incredibly thorough in it's
coverage of all things Batman as well as other DC Universe animation"

--Brandon Vietti, Animation director for Brave & the Bold
Batman: The Brave and the Bold airs on Cartoon Network and began in 2009.

Each episode of Batman: The Brave and the Bold features main character Batman teaming up with other characters from the DC Universe
to thwart villains or solve crimes. Beginnings usually have a small introduction and are usually not related to the remainder of the episode.
The show is split into two parts: A small adventure right before the theme song, and the main adventure right after that, similar to The
Batman. The show's creator has said that if a character's guest appearance in the teaser is deemed successful, then it may warrant
exploring the character further in a future episode's main adventure.

The show has no overarching story, instead having most episodes stand alone. The show is purposely lighter in tone than previous
Batman series, such as the critical and fan favorite Batman: The Animated Series, depicting the Dark Knight as more lighthearted and
playful with a "dry, ironic wit" similar to his depiction in the previous animated series The Batman.  The show even features various
references to the campy 1960s TV series Batman.  While the tone is light, the series is not afraid to touch on the subject of death, retelling
the murder of Batman's parents, the death of the Ted Kord Blue Beetle, the assassination of Boston Brand, and the execution of
"Gentleman" Jim Craddock.

Show creators have purposely chosen to go with "lesser known" characters, forgoing the likes of Superman and Wonder Woman to
highlight lesser-known "A-list" and "B-List" characters. In many instances, the characters are those that were repeatedly teamed with
Batman in the 1970s run of the Brave and the Bold comic book, such as Green Arrow, Wildcat, Plastic Man, and even the Joker. While the
show has featured major heroes such as the Green Lantern and the Flash, it consistently focuses on the lesser-known individuals to have
carried the names, such as Guy Gardner and Jay Garrick, rather than the more popular, better known Hal Jordan or Barry Allen. Additionally,
Batman's alter ego, billionaire playboy Bruce Wayne, has not yet appeared as an adult during the series, and in situations where Batman is
unmasked, the show goes out of its way to keep his face hidden

--courtesy of Wikipedia