Warner Bros. needed Christopher Nolan’s Dark trilogy of Batman movies to
launch a shared universe of DC films, as indicated by screenwriter David S. Goyer. The movies, especially The Dark Knight itself, are broadly acknowledged as the absolute best hero films at any point made. DC and Warner Bros. have battled since Nolan’s set of three finished up to make a steady and predictable future for their DC film establishment, while Disney and Marvel Studios have made one of the greatest film brands in history with the production of the MCU.
None of that halted Warner Bros. from asking, in any case, as per the essayist of Nolan’s set of three. Talking as of late with THR, Goyer uncovered that while he and Nolan never pointed toward making a common realistic universe for DC, Warner Bros. pushed hard for the drive. Goyer later dealt with the early sections in the DCEU, composing Man of Steel and Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice. Peruse his full statement beneath:
“Chris consistently needed to keep the Dark Knight films as a different substance and [the studio] continued needing, justifiably, to maneuver him into an entire DC extended universe. Chris clearly was a maker on Man of Steel, and it’s enticing to think they were connected, yet they really weren’t. That is to say, I’m certain one could retroactively do it.”
Obviously, there are likewise a lot of contentions for Nolan’s more secluded story. The Dark Knight films are about Gotham specifically, with a restricted extension and grounded tone that shuns a large portion of the comic books’ fantastical stories, superpowers, and vivid ensembles. Putting the heaviness of a whole establishment on those movies might have kept them down harshly, potentially modifying Nolan’s innovative vision negatively. Fans won’t ever know what a Dark Knight-driven DC film universe would have resembled, and that may ultimately be generally advantageous.