Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
|Birth Name:||Frank Miller|
|Birth Date:||January 27, 1957|
|Birth Place:||Olney, Maryland, U.S.|
|Batman Creations:|| Dark Knight|
Batman: Year One
The Dark Knight Strikes Again
All Star Batman and Robin the Boy Wonder
The Dark Knight III: The Master Race
Frank Miller scripted and illustrated the highly acclaimed 1986 Dark Knight series, set in a possible near-future. A couple years later he wrote the equally successful prequel, Batman: Year One, which was first published in the original monthly Batman series and allowed to exist in mainstream continuity.
Many years later he was continually invited back by DC to expand his 'Dark Knight' universe with The Dark Knight Strikes Again, All Star Batman and Robin the Boy Wonder, and Dark Knight III: The Master Race.
- Batman: The Dark Knight (1986)
- Batman: Year One (1988)
- The Dark Knight Strikes Again (2001)
- All Star Batman and Robin the Boy Wonder (2005)
The Dark Knight characters
- Carrie Kelley
- Mutant Leader
- Ellen Yindel
- Stanley Merkel
- Bartholomew Wolper
- Lola Chong
- Arnold Crimp
- Byron Brassballs
- David Endocrine
- Kevin Ridley
Year One characters
- Carmine "The Roman" Falcone (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Commissioner Gillian B. Loeb (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Detective Arnold John Flass (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Lieutenant Branden (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Holly Robinson (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Stanley Merkel (co-created with David Mazzucchelli)
- Deputy Commissioner/Commissioner Peter Grogan
- ↑ January, 27 1986 DC 'DARK KNIGHT' press release, ProgressiveRuin.com
- ↑ Howe, Sean (August 20, 2014). "After His Public Donwfall, Sin City's Frank Miller Is Back (And Not Sorry)", Wired.com. "That anxiety would fuel Miller's Dark Knight, which reimagined Batman as an embittered, bristle-haired 55-year-old ready for punks to make his day. Published in 1986, the year Miller and Varley married, it became a pop culture phenomenon, garnering lavish coverage from Rolling Stone and Spin. Reviewers and readers were particularly drawn to the dark reinterpretation of its campy source material. Along with Alan Moore's Watchmen, released the same year, Dark Knight gave comics a new respectability and gave the medium exposure beyond the dingy confines of news-stands and specialty stores."