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Earlier in the day, Snyder’s wife and longtime producer, Deborah, held court on one of Justice League’s biggest stages, an iron foundry in Gotham that Bruce Wayne (Ben Affleck) has turned into a private hangar.
“Listen, every film is a learning experience,” she explained.
Affleck was between takes on a rooftop scene where, flanked by Wonder Woman and the Flash, he meets Commissioner Gordon to discuss a series of mysterious kidnappings. “Definitely, in the last movie, Batman went to a very dark place,” Affleck acknowledged.
“He’s no longer extreme in that way.” “Superman’s death helps Batman regain his faith in humanity,” said Deborah Snyder. It really changes who Batman is, and he also feels a responsibility to honor him, because he didn’t feel like he did it while they were living.” Affleck concurred: “He’s feeling like he wants to redeem himself and he’s wanting mankind to be redeemed.
The question, then, is whether Snyder’s sensibility can truly be tweaked enough to suit a mainstream, four-quadrant audience turned off by’s unrelenting grimness.
“We hear what everyone has to say because we care what the fans say.” Near her was the Batmobile, which had been ripped open by Superman (Henry Cavill) in the last film, and the Flying Fox, a giant military aircraft in the middle of the room meant to hold Batman and other Justice League heroes like Wonder Woman (Gal Gadot), the Flash (Ezra Miller), and Cyborg (Ray Fisher).
With that imposing vehicular decor as a backdrop, Deborah promised a “totally different movie” than Batman v Superman.
Since coming onboard to direct Man of Steel in 2011, Snyder has worked virtually nonstop on these DC Comics films, and he began production on Justice League a mere two weeks after Batman v Superman debuted to scathing reviews.
has changed because of what the fans have said.” That, ultimately, is why Warner Bros.
Batman will do less cold-blooded murdering of criminals and more canon-honoring detective work.