An Unauthorized New Analysis of The Dark Knight Rises The Dark Knight Rises holds a distinguished place in twenty-first-century cinema as the monumental conclusion to Christopher Nolan’s Dark Knight trilogy. And as millions of moviegoers around the world know, one of the most glaring aspects of the film is the way that it concludes—with the type of sensational ending that seems engineered for generating plenty of discussion beyond the movie theater. For too long, fans have had to live with a highly unsatisfactory explanation of that ending—an explanation that is content to simply twist facts to suit theories. But what if we were to let good old-fashioned common sense have a say about the fate of Gotham’s legendary hero the Batman at the height of the film’s chilling climax? What if the grand finale to one of the most important motion picture trilogies of all time is seriously different from what audiences have long supposed? What if there’s still so much more to discover? On the heels of the theatrical release of Nolan’s acclaimed historical biopic Oppenheimer comes this exciting unauthorized analysis offering a revolutionary new perspective that can truly account for every part of the intricate plot of Nolan’s iconic 2012 action blockbuster. As one eureka moment connects to another, you’ll come to see that the final installment of the Dark Knight trilogy is, more than we initially realized, a momentous achievement on the part of screenwriters Christopher Nolan and Jonathan Nolan—and that alongside torrents of heart-pounding action, a phenomenal soundtrack, an elite cast, and breathtaking cinematography lies the greatest whopper of an illusion that has ever been unleashed on the moviegoing public in the history of popular cinema. (This analysis is not affiliated with and has not been licensed, prepared, or sponsored by any entity or person involved in the creation or production of any motion picture directed by Christopher Nolan, including The Dark Knight Rises and other entries in the Dark Knight motion picture trilogy.) Robert E. Eliot is also the author of Mi Negro Amigo: An Unauthorized New Analysis of Tarantino’s The Hateful Eight.
Book Length: Novel - 150-320 Pages