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Rachael Leigh Cook
26 Summer Street
Antitrust (film)
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Blonde Ambition
Blow Dry
Bookies (film)
Daniel Gillies
Dawson's Creek
Glyphic (The Outer Limits)
Hi-Line (film)
Into the West (TV miniseries)
Josie and the Pussycats (comics)
Kingdom Hearts II
Las Vegas (TV series)
Living Out Loud
Love You Lately
My First Wedding (2006 film)
Nancy Drew (2007 film)
Perception (U.S. TV series)
Psych (season 4)
Sally (2000 film)
Shawn Spencer
She's All That
South High School (Minneapolis)
Stateside (film)
Tangled (2001 film)
Texas Rangers (film)
The Baby-Sitters Club (film)
The Baby-sitters Club
The Big Empty
The Bumblebee Flies Anyway
The Final Season
The Hairy Bird
The House of Yes
The Lodger (2009 film)
The Naked Man (film)
This Is Your Brain on Drugs
Tifa Lockhart
Titan Maximum
Tom and Huck
True Women
Article Sources and Contributors
Image Sources, Licenses and Contributors
Article Licenses
Rachael Leigh Cook
Rachael Leigh Cook
Rachael Leigh Cook
Cook at the 2007 Toronto International Film Festival
Rachael Leigh Cook
October 4, 1979
Minneapolis, Minnesota, U.S.
Years active 1995–present
Daniel Gillies (August 14, 2004–present)
Rachael Leigh Cook (born October 4, 1979) is an American actress, model, voice artist and producer, who is best
known for her starring role in films She's All That (1999), Josie and the Pussycats (2001), and the television series
Into the West and Perception, as well as being the voice behind various characters in Robot Chicken and Tifa
Lockhart in the English version of Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children.
Early life
Cook was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota, the daughter of JoAnn, a cooking instructor and weaver, and Thomas H.
Cook, a social worker and former stand-up comedian. She has Italian ancestry.[1] Cook first appeared in a public
service announcement for foster care at seven years of age, and began working as a child print model at the age of
10, most notably in nationwide advertisements for Target and appearing on the boxes of Milk-Bone dog biscuits. She
attended Clara Barton Open School, Laurel Springs School, and Minneapolis South High School.
Cook began auditioning for acting work at the age of 14. She made her debut as an actress in the 1995 film The
Baby-Sitters Club, based on Ann M. Martin's book series of the same name. Her second movie role was in Tom and
Huck, in which she portrayed Rebecca "Becky" Thatcher. In 1996, her modeling agency sent her to read for a short
film, 26 Summer Street. In 1997, Cook appeared in a leading role in the film Country Justice as a 15-year-old rape
victim who is impregnated by her rapist. She gained national attention in 1998, when she was featured in the famous
This Is Your Brain on Drugs PSA television advertisement, in which she proceeds to destroy a kitchen with a frying
pan as she lists the important things in life that heroin harms.
In 1999, Cook starred her breakout role in the sleeper hit film She's All That, a romantic comedy that adapted George
Bernard Shaw's Pygmalion and so far the most financially successful film in her career. In 2000 she starred opposite
Elijah Wood in the well-received The Bumblebee Flies Anyway. She took the lead role in 2001's Josie and the
Pussycats, which turned out to be a box office failure. After that Cook mainly focused her work in independent
films, resulting in some nicknaming her the next "Indie Queen" after Parker Posey. She also appeared as a main cast
Rachael Leigh Cook
in the 2005 television miniseries Into the West produced by Steven Spielberg and Dreamworks.
In 2000, she was the cover girl for the premiere US issue of FHM, the March/April issue. She also starred in the
music video for New Found Glory's 2000 single "Dressed to Kill" and singer Daniel Powter's "Love You Lately". In
2002, she was ranked #26 in Stuff magazine's "102 Sexiest Women in the World".
Cook provided the voice for Chelsea Cunningham on the Kids' WB animated series Batman Beyond in the episode
"Last Resort" and in the animated film Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker. Cook voiced Tifa Lockhart in the video
games Kingdom Hearts II, Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII and Dissidia 012 Final Fantasy, as well as the CG
movie Final Fantasy VII Advent Children. Cook's latest voice-over role is for the video game Yakuza in which she
voices the role of Reina.
Cook owns her own production company, Ben's Sister Productions (in reference to her younger brother Ben Cook,
an aspiring filmmaker). Cook eventually stepped away from the spotlight to focus on spending time with friends and
family. She later returned to mainstream films when she signed on to a new casting agency. Cook was cast in a role
in the big screen adaptation of Nancy Drew, the female lead in the independent sports drama The Final Season, and
playing a small supporting lead in Blonde Ambition starring Jessica Simpson and Luke Wilson.
She has appeared in numerous episodes of the Seth Green comedies Titan Maximum and Robot Chicken. On the
latter she parodied the "This Is Your Brain on Drugs" role she made famous, by destroying everything she
encounters with her frying pan.
In 2008, she guest-starred in an episode of the USA Network series Psych as Abigail Lytar, an old flame of Shawn
Spencer. She returned in the season finale in which Abigail and Shawn start dating and appeared in many more
episodes the following season.
In February 2010, Cook signed on as the female lead in Fox TV's comedy pilot Nirvana.[2] She will star in the
Western horror film Vampire, which is the English-language feature debut of Japanese director Iwai Shunji.[3]
In 2011, she voiced the character of Jaesa Willsaam in the MMO game, Star Wars: The Old Republic.
In 2012, Cook signed on as the female lead role in the TNT crime drama series Perception opposite Eric
McCormack. She starred in the independent film Broken Kingdom, which was directed by her husband Daniel Gillies
and premier on October 2, 2012. She also appeared in a Funny or Die sketch with Chad Michael Murray.
Public service
In 2011, she was selected by the Obama administration as a Champion of Change for Arts Education.[4] In June
2012, she began to award a small scholarship to those between ages fourteen and nineteen,. The scholarship helps
pay for career classes, mentoring programs, and other school fees.
Personal life
Cook has been married to actor Daniel Gillies since 2004.[5] Cook, a vegetarian,[6] lives mostly in Los Angeles with
their three dogs, but frequently goes back to visit her family in Minnesota. Cook stated she is strongly considering
adopting a child from a developing country.[7]
Rachael Leigh Cook
1995 The Baby-Sitters Club
Mary Anne Spier
1995 Tom and Huck
Becky Thatcher
1996 26 Summer Street
The Girl
1996 Carpool
1997 The House of Yes
Young "Jackie-O"
1998 The Eighteenth Angel
Lucy Stanton
1998 The Hairy Bird
Abigail "Abby" Sawyer
1998 The Naked Man
1998 Living Out Loud
Teenage Judith
1999 Hi-Line
Vera Johnson
1999 She's All That
Laney Boggs
1999 The Bumblebee Flies Anyway
2000 Sally
2000 Get Carter
Short film
AKA All I Wanna Do, AKA Strike!
2000 Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker Chelsea Cunningham (voice) Video
2001 Antitrust
Lisa Calighan
2001 Blow Dry
Christina Robertson
2001 Josie and the Pussycats
Josie McCoy
2001 Texas Rangers
Caroline Dukes
2001 Tangled
Jenny Kelley
2002 29 Palms
The Waitress
2003 Bookies
2003 Scorched
2003 The Big Empty
2003 11:14
2003 Tempo
Jenny Travile
2004 Stateside
Dori Lawrence
2004 American Crime
Jesse St. Claire
2005 Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children
Tifa Lockhart (voice)
2006 My First Wedding
2007 Descent
2007 Nancy Drew
Jane Brighton
2007 Matters of Life and Death
Emily Jennings
2007 The Final Season
Polly Hudson
2007 Blonde Ambition
Also producer
Short film
Rachael Leigh Cook
2008 Fairy Tale Police
Officer Duffy
Short film
2009 The Lodger
2009 Bob Funk
Ms. Thorne
2009 Falling Up
Caitlin O'Shea
2011 Vampire
Laura King
2011 The Family Tree
Rachel Levy
2012 First Kiss
Short film
2012 Queen of Etsy
Ellie Harper
Short film
2012 Broken Kingdom
Also executive producer
2013 Red Sky
High Midnight
In production
Country Justice
Emma Baker
TV film
True Women
Young Georgia Lawshe
TV film
The Defenders: Payback
Tracey Lane
TV film
The Outer Limits
Cassie Boussard
Episode: "Glyphic"
Dawson's Creek
Episodes: "His Leading Lady", "Psychic Friends", "A Perfect
Batman Beyond
Chelsea (voice)
Episodes: "The Last Resort", "Plague"
Gaia Moore
TV pilot
Into the West
Clara Wheeler
TV miniseries
Las Vegas
Penny Posin
Recurring role (five episodes)
2005–2012 Robot Chicken
Various (voice)
Ten episodes
Ghost Whisperer
Grace Adams
Episode: "Big Chills"
Robot Chicken: Star Wars Episode
Various (voice)
TV film
2008–2010 Psych
Abigail Lytar
Recurring role (six episodes)
Titan Maximum
Lt. Jodi Yanarella (voice)
Recurring role (nine episodes)
Nevermind Nirvana
TV film
Robot Chicken: Star Wars Episode
Beru Lars / Gary's Wife
TV film
Stealing Paradise
Amanda Collier
TV film
2012–2013 Perception
Kate Moretti
Lead role (10 episodes to date)
Tammi Chase
TV film
Left to Die
Rachael Leigh Cook
Video games
2005 Yakuza
Reina (voice)
2005 Kingdom Hearts II
Tifa Lockhart (voice)
2006 Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII Tifa Lockhart (voice)
2007 Kingdom Hearts II
Tifa Lockhart (voice)
2011 Dissidia 012 Final Fantasy
Tifa Lockhart (voice)
2011 Star Wars: The Old Republic
Jaesa Willsaam (voice)
[1] http:/ / www. glamour. com/ entertainment/ blogs/ obsessed/ 2012/ 07/ spend-five-minutes-with-rachae. html
[2] "Rachael Leigh Cook Lands Lead in Fox's Nirvana" (http:/ / www. tvguide. com/ News/ Rachael-Leigh-Cook-1015301. aspx).
[3] "Western Actors to Meet Eastern Filmmaking Sensibilities in Vampire" (http:/ / www. dreadcentral. com/ news/ 37522/
western-actors-meet-eastern-filmmaking-sensibilities-vampire). Dread Central. .
[4] " Champions of Change: Arts Education" (http:/ / www. whitehouse. gov/ champions/ arts-education). .
[5] "'Saving Hope' star Daniel Gillies on wife Rachael Leigh Cook: 'We're like beauty and the beast'" (http:/ / www. celebuzz. com/ 2012/ 06/ 28/
saving-hope-star-daniel-gillies-on-wife-rachael-leigh-cook-were-like-beauty-and-the-beast-exclusive/ ). June 28, 2012. . Retrieved January 10,
[6] Fandango Summer Movies – Movie Tickets and Theatre Showtimes (http:/ / summermovies. fandango. com/ roadtripmyfav. php?fid=10)
[7] "Cook eyes adoption" (http:/ / www. contactmusic. com/ news. nsf/ article/ cook eyes adoption_1033371). . Retrieved 1 August 2009.
External links
• Rachael Leigh Cook ( at the Internet Movie Database
• Rachael Leigh Cook ( at AllRovi
• Rachael Leigh Cook ( at the TCM Movie
• Rachael Leigh Cook ( on Twitter
26 Summer Street
26 Summer Street
26 Summer Street
Directed by
Steve Erik Larson
Produced by
Scott Ferril
Written by
Peter Syvertsen
Peter Syvertsen
Rachael Leigh Cook
Music by
Michael Wandmacher
Cinematography Gregory R. Winter
Editing by
Tony Fischer
Release date(s)
Running time
17 minutes
United States
June 1, 1996
26 Summer Street is a 1996 short film directed by Steve Larson, conceived and written by Peter Syvertsen, starring
Syvertsen and Rachael Leigh Cook. It is based upon the short story The Girl with a Pimply Face by William Carlos
A doctor is called to treat an ailing infant in an apartment in 26 Summer Street, which is in a poorer area of the town.
He is welcomed by the infant's elder sister who tells him right at the door that it looks to her like the infant will die
soon. Her mother is not home. While he examines the baby, he notices that the girl scratches her legs. He gives her
advice on what to do to help with her legs and cure her acne. The doctor diapers the baby and gives her back to her
sister. She asks if the baby is going to die. He says no and leaves with the excuse that he has to visit other patients in
the neighborhood and instructs the girl to tell her mother that he will be back at 6 pm. She wants to come with him,
but he passes over the offer with a joke. Before he goes she asks him why he is lying to her—he doesn't have another
place around the neighborhood to go to. He just smiles and leaves.
He sits down on the stairs in front of the house and writes down his thoughts about the girl (under the title "The Girl
with the Pimpy Face"): "Boy, she was tough and no kidding but I fell for her immediately. There was that hard,
straight thing about her that in itself gives an impression of excellence." The girl comes down the stairs with the
infant in her arms and asks if he plans to sit there till six. She gives him her sister. After holding her for a while, he is
surprised and uses his stethoscope on her. He looks worried. He gives the baby back and leaves to buy soap for the
girl. His thoughts reveal that he knows that the baby has maybe 6 months to live because she has a bad heart.
26 Summer Street
Peter Syvertsen as Dr. Williams
Rachael Leigh Cook as The Girl
Marybeth Fisher as Flossie
Bill Caulfield as Man in Hallway
Julie Tehven as Woman in Dream
Liam Caulfield and Heather Wilson as Baby
• 1997 Minneapolis-St. Paul International Film Festival
• 1997 Midwest Film and Video Showcase
External links
• 26 Summer Street [1] at the Internet Movie Database
[1] http:/ / www. imdb. com/ title/ tt0109013/
Antitrust (film)
Antitrust (film)
film poster
Directed by
Peter Howitt
Produced by
David Hoberman
Ashok Amritraj
C.O. Erickson
Julia Chasman
Written by
Howard Franklin
Ryan Phillippe
Tim Robbins
Rachael Leigh Cook
Claire Forlani
Music by
Don Davis
Editing by
Zach Staenberg
Cub Two Productions
Industry Entertainment
Hyde Park Entertainment
Distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer[1]
Release date(s) January 12, 2001
Running time
110 minutes
United States
Box office
Antitrust (also titled[4] and Startup[5]) is a 2001 thriller film written by Howard Franklin and
directed by Peter Howitt.[1][2]
Antitrust portrays young idealistic programmers and a large corporation (NURV) that offers significant money, a
low-keyed working environment, and creative opportunities for those talented programmers willing to work for
them. The charismatic CEO of NURV (Robbins) seems to be good natured, but recent employee and protagonist
Milo Hoffman (Phillippe) begins to unravel the terrible hidden truth of NURV's operation.
The films stars Ryan Phillippe, Tim Robbins, Rachael Leigh Cook, and Claire Forlani.[6] Antitrust opened in the
United States on January 12, 2001, to a poor reception;[2] it was generally panned by critics.
Working with his three friends at their new software development company Skullbocks, Stanford graduate Milo
Hoffman (Phillippe) is contacted by CEO Gary Winston (Robbins) of NURV (Never Underestimate Radical Vision)
for a very attractive programming position: a fat paycheck, an almost-unrestrained working environment, and
extensive creative control over his work. Accepting Winston's offer, Hoffman and his girlfriend, Alice Poulson
(Forlani), move to NURV headquarters in Portland, Oregon.
Antitrust (film)
Despite development of the flagship product (Synapse, a worldwide media distribution network) being well on
schedule, Hoffman soon becomes suspicious of the excellent source code Winston personally provides to him,
seemingly when needed most, while refusing to divulge the code's origin.
After his best friend, Teddy Chin (Yee Jee Tso), is murdered, Hoffman discovers that NURV is stealing the code
they need from programmers around the world—including Chin—and then killing them to cover their tracks.
Hoffman learns that not only does NURV employ an extensive surveillance system to observe and steal code, the
company has infiltrated the Justice Department and most of the mainstream media. Even his girlfriend is a plant, an
ex-con hired by the company to manipulate him.
While searching through a secret NURV database containing surveillance dossiers on employees, he finds that the
company has information of a very personal nature about a friend and co-worker, Lisa Calighan (Cook). When he
reveals to her that the company has this information, she agrees to help him expose NURV's crimes to the world.
Coordinating with one of Hoffman's friends (Dushku) from his old startup, they plan to use a local public-access
television station to hijack Synapse and broadcast their charges against NURV to the world. However, Calighan
turns out to be a double agent, foils Hoffman's plan, and turns him over to Winston.
Hoffman had already confronted Poulson and convinced her to side with him against Winston and NURV. When it
became clear that Hoffman had not succeeded, a backup plan is put into motion by Poulson, the fourth member of
Skullbocks (Tygh Runyan), and the incorruptible internal security firm hired by NURV. As Winston prepares to kill
Hoffman, the second team successfully usurps one of NURV's own work centers—"Building 21"—and transmits the
incriminating evidence as well as the Synapse code. Winston and his entourage are publicly arrested for their crimes.
After parting ways with the redeemed Poulson, Hoffman rejoins Skullbocks.
Roger Ebert found Gary Winston to be a thinly disguised pastiche of Bill Gates; so much so that he was "surprised
[the writers] didn't protect against libel by having the villain wear a name tag saying, 'Hi! I'm not Bill!'" Similarly,
Ebert felt NURV "seems a whole lot like Microsoft".[7] Ebert wasn't alone making these observations; parallels
between the fictional and real-world software giants were also drawn by Lisa Bowman of ZDNet UK,[8] James
Berardinelli of ReelViews,[9] and Rita Kempley of the The Washington Post.[10] Microsoft spokesman Jim Cullinan
said, "From the trailers, we couldn't tell if the movie was about [America Online] or Oracle."[8]
Antitrust (film)
Ryan Phillippe as Milo Hoffman
Rachael Leigh Cook as Lisa Calighan
Claire Forlani as Alice Poulson
Tim Robbins as Gary Winston
Douglas McFerran as Bob Shrot
Richard Roundtree as Lyle Barton
Tygh Runyan as Larry Banks
Yee Jee Tso as Teddy Chin
Nate Dushku as Brian Bissel
Ned Bellamy as Phil Grimes
Tyler Labine as Redmond Schmeichel
Scott Bellis as Randy Sheringham
David Lovgren as Danny Solskjær
Zahf Paroo as Desi
Jonathon Young as Stinky
Peter Howitt as Homeless Man
Principal photography for Antitrust took place in Vancouver, British Columbia, and California.[2]
Stanley Park in Vancouver served as the grounds for Gary Winston's house, although the gate house at its entrance
was faux. The exterior of Winston's house itself was wholly computer-generated; only the paved walkway and body
of water in the background are physically present in the park.[11] For later shots of Winston and Hoffman walking
along a beach near the house, the CG house was placed in the background of Bowen Island, the shooting location.[12]
Catherine Hardwicke designed the interior sets for Winston's house, which featured several different units, or "pods",
e.g., personal, work, and recreation units. No scenes take place in any of the personal areas, however; only public
areas made it to the screen.[13] While the digital paintings in Winston's home were created with green screen
technology, the concept was based on technology that was already available in the real world. The characters even
refer to Bill Gates' house which, in real life, had such art.[14] The paintings which appeared for Hoffman were of a
cartoon character, "Alien Kitty", developed by Floyd Hughes specifically for the film.[15][16]
Simon Fraser University's Burnaby campus stood in for external shots
of NURV headquarters.[17][18]
Simon Fraser University served as an outdoor
shooting location for NURV headquarters.
Antitrust (film)
The Chan Centre for the Performing Arts at the University of British
Columbia (UBC) was used for several internal locations. The centre's
foyer area became the NURV canteen; the set decoration for which
was inspired by Apple's canteen, which the producers saw during a
visit to their corporate headquarters.[19] The inside of the Chan—used
for concerts—served as the shape for "The Egg", or "The NURV
Center", where Hoffman's cubicle is located.[20] Described as "a big
surfboard freak" by Director Peter Howitt, Production Designer
Catherine Hardwicke surrounded "The Egg" set with surfboards
mounted to the walls; "The idea was to make NURV a very cool
looking place."[18][21] Both sets for NURV's Building 21 were also on
UBC's campus. The internal set was an art gallery on campus, while
the exterior was built for the film on the university's grounds.
According to Howitt, UBC students kept attempting to steal the
Building 21 set pieces.[22]
UBC's Chan Centre for the Performing Arts
Hoffman and Poulson's new home—a real house in Vancouver—was a
served as an indoor shooting location and
inspiration for NURV headquarters' "The Egg".
"very tight" shooting location and a very rigorous first week for
shooting because, as opposed to a set, the crew could not move the
The painting in the living room is the product of a young Vancouver artist, and was purchased by Howitt
as his first piece of art.[24]
The new Skullbocks office was a real loft, also in Vancouver, on Beatty Street.[25]
Open source
Antitrust's pro–open source story excited industry leaders and professionals with the prospects of expanding the
public's awareness and knowledge level of the availability of open-source software. The film heavily features Linux
and its community, using screenshots of the Gnome desktop, consulting Linux professionals, as well as cameos by
Miguel de Icaza and Scott McNealy (the latter appearing in the film's trailers). Jon Hall, executive director of Linux
International and consultant on the film said "[Antitrust] is a way of bringing the concept of open source and the fact
that there is an alternative to the general public, who often don't even know that there is one."[8]
Despite the film's message about open source computing, MGM did not follow through with their marketing: the
official website for Antitrust featured some videotaped interviews which were only available in Apple's proprietary
QuickTime format.[8]
Review aggregate websites Rotten Tomatoes and Metacritic reported generally poor reception: based on 102
reviews, only 25% of critics gave the film positive write-ups,[26] with a calculated metascore of 31 (out of 100).[27]
Professional critic Roger Ebert only gave the film two stars (out of four).[7] appreciated the film's
open-source message but felt the film overall was lackluster, saying "'AntiTrust' is probably worth a $7.50 ticket on a
night when you've got nothing else planned."[28]
James Keith La Croix of Detroit's Metro Times gave the film four stars, impressed that "Antitrust is a thriller that
actually thrills."[29]
The film won both the "Golden Goblet" and "Best Director" for Howitt at the 2001 Shanghai International Film
Antitrust (film)
Video releases
Antitrust was released as a "Special Edition" DVD on May 15, 2001[31] and on VHS on December 26, 2001.[32] The
DVD features audio commentary by the director and editor, an exclusive documentary, deleted scenes and
alternative opening and closing sequences with director's commentary, the music video for "When It All Goes
Wrong Again" by Everclear, and the original theatrical trailer. The DVD was re-released August 1, 2006.[33]
[1] "Antitrust (2001) - Cast and Credits" (http:/ / movies. yahoo. com/ movie/ 1802760268/ cast). Yahoo! Movies. Yahoo Inc.. . Retrieved
[2] "Antitrust (2001) - Movie Details" (http:/ / movies. yahoo. com/ movie/ 1802760268/ details). Yahoo! Movies. Yahoo Inc.. . Retrieved
[3] "Antitrust (2001)" (http:/ / www. boxofficemojo. com/ movies/ ?id=antitrust. htm). Box Office Mojo. Box Office Mojo LLC. . Retrieved
[4] "" (http:/ / outnow. ch/ Movies/ 2001/ ConspiracyCom/ ) (in German). OutNow.CH. 2001-02-06. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[5] "Filmlexikon FILME von A-Z - startup" (http:/ / www. filmevonabisz. de/ filmsuche. cfm?wert=515051& sucheNach=titel) (in German).
Archived (http:/ / web. archive. org/ web/ 20080209164647/ http:/ / www. filmevonabisz. de/ filmsuche. cfm?wert=515051& sucheNach=titel)
from the original on 9 February 2008. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[6] "Antitrust (2001) - Movie Info" (http:/ / movies. yahoo. com/ movie/ 1802760268/ info). Yahoo! Movies. Yahoo Inc.. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[7] Ebert, Roger (January 12, 2001). "Antitrust" (http:/ / rogerebert. suntimes. com/ apps/ pbcs. dll/ article?AID=/ 20010112/ REVIEWS/
101120301/ 1023). Chicago Sun-Times. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[8] Bowman, Lisa (2001-01-08). "Linux to star on silver screen" (http:/ / news. zdnet. co. uk/ software/ 0,1000000121,2083535,00. htm?r=8).
ZDNet UK. CNET Networks, Inc.. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[9] Berardinelli, James (2001). "Review: Antitrust" (http:/ / www. reelviews. net/ movies/ a/ antitrust. html). ReelViews. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[10] Kempley, Rita (2001-01-12). "'Antitrust': Battling the Evil Geek" (http:/ / www. washingtonpost. com/ wp-srv/ entertainment/ movies/
reviews/ antitrustkempley. htm). The Washington Post. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[11] Howitt (commentary), 07:51
[12] Howitt (commentary), 13:04
[13] Catherine Hardwicke (2001-05-15). Antitrust, "Cracking the Code" (DVD documentary). Los Angeles, California, USA:
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Event occurs at 10:02.
[14] Zach Staenberg (2001-05-15). Antitrust (DVD commentary). Los Angeles, California, USA: Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Event occurs at 10:02.
[15] Howitt (commentary), 1:16:37
[16] Antitrust (motion picture). Los Angeles, California, United States: Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. 2001-01-12.
[17] "SFU in films and television" (http:/ / web. archive. org/ web/ 20080115225653/ http:/ / students. sfu. ca/ filming/ index. html).
Simon Fraser University. Archived from the original (http:/ / students. sfu. ca/ filming/ index. html) on 2008-01-15. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[18] Howitt (commentary), 17:28
Howitt (commentary), 18:57
Howitt (commentary), 19:30
Howitt (commentary), 20:23
Howitt (commentary), 51:06
[23] Howitt (commentary), 23:56
[24] Howitt (commentary), 01:10:23
[25] Howitt (commentary), 26:09
[26] "Antitrust - Movie Reviews, Trailers, Pictures" (http:/ / www. rottentomatoes. com/ m/ antitrust/ ). Rotten Tomatoes. Archived (http:/ / web.
archive. org/ web/ 20080215135232/ http:/ / www. rottentomatoes. com/ m/ antitrust/ ) from the original on February 15, 2008. . Retrieved
[27] "AntiTrust (2001): Reviews" (http:/ / www. metacritic. com/ video/ titles/ antitrust?q=Antitrust). Metacritic. . Retrieved 2008-05-09.
[28] Gross, Grant (January 13, 2001). "Open Source, the movie: 'AntiTrust' reviewed" (http:/ / www. linux. com/ feature/ 6854).
Sourceforge Inc.. Archived (http:/ / web. archive. org/ web/ 20080219052338/ http:/ / www. linux. com/ feature/ 6854) from the original on
February 19, 2008. . Retrieved 2008-02-26.
[29] La Croix, James Keith (January 17, 2001). "Antitrust" (http:/ / www. webcitation. org/ 5vTgsGTUN). Metro Times (Detroit, Michigan,
USA: Times-Shamrock Communications). Archived from the original (http:/ / www2. metrotimes. com/ screens/ review. asp?rid=12376) on
2011-01-03. . Retrieved 2011-01-03.
[30] "Golden Goblet Winners" (http:/ / www. siff. com/ InformationEn/ ViewDetail.
aspx?ParentCategoryID=87f3154e-0ec5-4706-bc07-f15f17a52477& InfoGuid=b87a0e18-4f3e-4191-b214-bf8a2981ff44). 2001 Shanghai
International Film Festival. Retrieved 2012-12-14.
[31] "Antitrust (2001)" (http:/ / www. amazon. com/ dp/ B00005AUDW). . Retrieved 2008-02-27.
Antitrust (film)
[32] "Antitrust (2000)" (http:/ / www. amazon. com/ dp/ B00003CXSF). . Retrieved 2008-02-27.
[33] "Antitrust - Special Edition (DVD)" (http:/ / www. cinemaclock. com/ dvd/ dvd. aw/ p. clock/ r. ont/ m. Belleville/ j. e/ i. 2050/ n. 1/ f.
Antitrust__Special_Edition_. html). CinemaClock Canada Inc.. . Retrieved 2008-02-27.
1. Peter Howitt (2001-05-15). Antitrust (DVD commentary). Los Angeles, California, USA:
External links
Antitrust (
Antitrust ( at AllRovi
Antitrust ( at the Internet Movie Database
Antitrust ( at Rotten Tomatoes
Antitrust ( at Box Office Mojo
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Film poster
Directed by
Curt Geda
Produced by
Alan Burnett
Paul Dini
Glen Murakami
Bruce Timm
Benjamin Melniker
Michael Uslan
Screenplay by Paul Dini
Story by
Paul Dini
Glen Murakami
Bruce Timm
Based on
Characters by
Bob Kane
Will Friedle
Kevin Conroy
Mark Hamill
Angie Harmon
Dean Stockwell
Teri Garr
Arleen Sorkin
Tara Strong
Mathew Valencia
Melissa Joan Hart
Music by
Kristopher Carter
Warner Bros. Family Entertainment
Distributed by Warner Home Video
Release date(s) •
December 12, 2000
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Running time
76 minutes
77 minutes
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker (also known as Batman of the Future: Return of the Joker in Europe and
Australia) is a 2000 direct-to-video animated film featuring the comic book superhero Batman and his archenemy,
the Joker. It is set in the continuity of the animated series Batman Beyond, in which Bruce Wayne has retired from
crimefighting and given the mantle of Batman to high school student Terry McGinnis. As in the TV series, Will
Friedle and Kevin Conroy star as Terry McGinnis and Bruce Wayne, respectively. Mark Hamill, who played the
Joker opposite Conroy in Batman: The Animated Series, returns in the title role and reprised his role.
Before its release, the movie was heavily edited to remove scenes of extreme violence, and some dialogue was
altered, thus creating the "Not-Rated" version of the movie. The original version was subsequently released on DVD
following an online petition to have the original version released. It received a PG-13 rating from the MPAA for
violence, the first animated Batman film and from Warner Bros. Family Entertainment to do so.
Mephisto Odyssey and Static-X contributed the song "Crash (The Humble Brothers Remix)" on the film's
soundtrack, along with a music video directed by Len Wiseman featured on the DVD.
In the Neo-Gotham City, the Joker resurfaces after having disappeared 40 years earlier. He has taken over a faction
of the Jokerz, and on his orders, they steal high-tech communications equipment. One heist happens to coincide with
Bruce Wayne's formal announcement of his return to active leadership of Wayne Enterprises, revealing the Joker to
the world. Despite Terry McGinnis' intervention, the Joker escapes. Bruce insists that it must be an impostor, as he
claims to have witnessed the Joker's death decades before, yet all evidence suggests otherwise. Bruce, unwilling to
let Terry face the Joker, impostor or not, demands that he return the Batsuit, to which Terry reluctantly complies.
Later on, Terry is attacked by the Jokerz at a nightclub he is at with his girlfriend, Dana. At the same time, the Joker
ambushes and attacks Bruce in the Batcave, leaving him for dead. Terry defeats the Jokerz, and Dana is taken to the
hospital for her injuries. Terry rushes to Wayne Manor, and finds Bruce near-dead from Joker venom. Terry quickly
administers an antidote, and tends to Bruce with the help of Barbara Gordon.
After Terry insists on being let in on what really happened to the Joker, Barbara reluctantly tells him that many years
back after Nightwing (Dick Grayson) moved to a new city to fight crime on his own, the Joker and Harley Quinn
kidnapped Tim Drake, the second Robin, and disfigured him to look like the Joker, and tortured him to the point of
insanity. In the process, Tim revealed Batman's secret identity—and the secret of what drives him to be Batman.
When Batman and the Joker fought their final battle, the Joker got the upper hand and subdued Batman. The Joker
then tried to get Tim to kill Batman, but the boy instead turned on the Joker and kills him, to which Tim suffers a
mental breakdown and starts crying as young Barbara Gordon (then known as Batgirl) comforts him. Batman and
Barbara buried the Joker's body beneath Arkham Asylum, while Harley fell into a pit after she was fighting Batgirl
and was never found but she is presumed dead. Following the incident, Tim was rehabilitated, but Bruce forbade him
from being Robin again. Barbara retired as Batgirl to become police commissioner, and Tim eventually settled down
with a wife and family, and a career as a communications engineer.
Terry decides to question Tim, who denies any involvement and bitterly says he had grown sick of his past life as
Robin. Terry then suspects Jordan Price, who would have taken control of the company were it not for Bruce's
return. Jordan Price, thinking he will become CEO, plans to hold a private party on his yacht with his girlfriend
Amy. However he finds Dee-Dee in her place, Amy having been tied to a pole and gagged at the port. Terry finds the
Jokerz on Price's yacht, who reveal that Price had hired them and given them access codes. However, the Joker has
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
sent them to kill Price, as he is no longer needed. Terry rescues Price before a satellite laser destroys the boat, and
then turns him in to the police with a recording of the conversation.
Back in the Batcave, Terry deduces that Tim must be working with the Joker when he discovers that the high-tech
equipment the Jokerz have been stealing can be combined to form a machine that takes control of any satellite, thus
explaining what happened on the yacht—and it can only be built by an engineer of Tim's caliber. Bruce is skeptical,
but nonetheless sends Terry to question Tim again. Terry tries to confront Tim, but is lured into a trap by the Joker,
who confirms that he and Tim are indeed working together. Escaping in the Batmobile, he is then chased through
Gotham by the laser-armed satellite.
Terry tracks the Joker to the abandoned Jolly Jack candy factory. After fighting off the Jokerz, he finds Tim, who
transforms into the Joker before his eyes. The Joker explains that when he kidnapped Tim, he implanted a microchip
in the boy that carries the Joker's consciousness and personality, allowing him to physically and mentally transform
Tim into a clone of himself. The Joker prepares to fire the satellite again to kill Dana, Terry's family and Bruce, but
before he can, Terry sets Bruce's dog, Ace, on him. Terry knocks the Joker's joy buzzer into the controls, destroying
the beam's guidance system, causing it to head to the factory.
The Joker attempts to escape, but Terry seals the factory. A fight ensues between the two, but the Joker is easily able
to overcome Terry since he knows all of the original Batman's moves and tricks. Terry then decides to improvise by
using his expertise in dirty street fighting moves and mocking his obsession with Batman. An agitated Joker throws a
handful of grenades at Terry, sending him crashing to the floor. The Joker then pins him to the ground and begins to
strangle him. Terry, having covertly retrieved the Joker's joy buzzer, delivers a shock to the Joker's neck, destroying
the chip, reverting Tim to his old self, and destroying the Joker forever. Terry escapes with Tim and Ace before the
satellite destroys the factory. The satellite gets deactivated and floats into outer space.
In the city jail, two of the female Jokerz, Deidre and Delia Dennis, are bailed out by their grandmother, an elderly
Harley Quinn, who laments what disappointments they are. Meanwhile, Terry and Barbara meet Tim in the hospital.
Bruce arrives just as Terry leaves, telling him that it is not being Batman that makes him a worthwhile person, but
the other way around. Bruce then joins Barbara and Tim in the hospital room. The film ends with Terry donning the
Batsuit and flying off into the heart of the city.
Will Friedle as Terry McGinnis / Future Batman
Kevin Conroy as Bruce Wayne / Original Batman (young)
Mark Hamill as The Joker and Jordan Price
Angie Harmon as Commissioner Barbara Gordon
Dean Stockwell as Tim Drake
Teri Garr as Mary McGinnis
Arleen Sorkin as Dr. Harleen Quinzel / Harley Quinn and Amy Price
Tara Strong as Barbara Gordon / Batgirl (young)
Mathew Valencia as Tim Drake / Robin (young)
Melissa Joan Hart as Delia & Deidre Dennis / Dee-Dee
Don Harvey as Charles Buntz / Chucko
Michael Rosenbaum as Stewart Carter Winthrop III / Ghoul
Frank Welker as Woof the Hyena-Man, Ace the Bat-Hound
Henry Rollins as Benjamin Knox / Bonk
Rachael Leigh Cook as Chelsea Cunningham
Lauren Tom as Dana Tan
Vernee Watson-Johnson as Ms. Joyce Carr
Mary Scheer as Mrs. Drake
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
• Jason Stanford as Gangster
Behind the scenes
• Both Jordan Pryce and the Joker were played by Mark Hamill. This furthered the idea of Pryce being a
red-herring, as the character not only resembled the Joker, but shared his voice actor. The same idea was done in
Batman: Mask of the Phantasm.
• Ghoul was played by voice-actor Michael Rosenbaum, who did several voice-acting characters for the Batman
Beyond TV series as well as playing the Flash in Justice League and playing Lex Luthor on Smallville. While in
the recording studio, he would often do a Christopher Walken impression; when they were commissioned to
create this film, they modeled the character on Rosenbaum's Walken impression.
• Although Harley Quinn was originally set to be killed in the flashback sequence, a short scene near the end of the
movie just after the climax features an older woman who resembles Harley releasing her twin granddaughters,
Delia and Deidre Dennis. When the old woman scolds the two twins, one of them replies: "Shut up, Nana
Harley!" Dini included this scene in the script because of his displeasure at being asked to kill off what he felt was
one of his biggest contributions to the Batman mythos; Timm chose to retain it because he felt it provided some
necessary comic relief.
• Upon being shot, Bonk's corpse was set to be seen throughout the rest of the scene in the background twitching,
but the producers were asked to leave it out early in the film's development.
• In the "Our Family Memories" video, Joker's apron was originally going to say "Kill the Cook", rather than the
final's "Kiss the Cook".
• Also in the "Our Family Memories" video, the table was supposed to have surgical tools rather than the final's
bagels, plungers, and cream cheese.
• Paul Dini makes a cameo during the first few minutes of the movie.
• Joker's hideout, the Jolly Jack Candy Factory, is reference to Jack Kirby, who during his early Marvel Comics
days was known as 'Jolly' Jack Kirby.
Connections to the television series
• The Joker's remains have appeared in the Batman Beyond episode "Joyride" which the Jokerz used for their
initiation ritual. A deleted scene in the movie would have involved Bruce Wayne checking on these remains to
ascertain whether or not the original Joker was really dead. Wayne finds the body suspended over the Arkham
Operating Theatre with a note pinned to the chest reading "I know".
• Enhanced versions of the Jokerz seen in Return of the Joker later appear in the Justice League Unlimited episode
"The Once and Future Thing: Part II—Time Warped" thanks to the actions of supervillain Chronos. In this
episode, Terry is killed by the Jokerz but Green Lantern and the original Batman manage to subdue Chronos and
put things right, therefore restoring Terry and returning the Jokerz to normal.
• Continuity-wise, Return of the Joker appears to be set after the Batman Beyond episode "King's Ransom" where
Paxton Powers is arrested, therefore leaving Wayne-Powers up for grabs. But it would be fair to assume the film
takes place after the entire series as none of the plot elements get followed up as no mention is made of the Joker
or Tim Drake during the third season until the Static Shock episode "Future Shock" and the Justice League
Unlimited episode "Epilogue". Producer Bruce Timm has reportedly stated that the events in said flashback take
place at the end of the current DCAU timeline which is after the Justice League Unlimited series finale
"Destroyer" but before the Batman Beyond series premiere "Rebirth" but Batman, Batgirl, Robin and Harley
Quinn retain their The New Batman Adventures designs while the Joker appears in his Static Shock and Justice
League design. However, this is most likely because this movie was released and the Joker's design was first
created before it was used for Static Shock and the Justice League series later on.
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
• In the Justice League Unlimited episode "Epilogue", it was revealed that the genetics technology used by the
Joker had been stolen from Project Cadmus.
"That's not funny..." The Joker's death in the uncut version (PG-13).
The Joker's death in the edited version of the film (Not-Rated).
The movie was initially released amid the backlash against violence in movies and video games aimed at children
that followed the Columbine High School massacre of 1999; as a result, the movie was substantially re-edited shortly
before release to tone down the violence. Many of the changes were controversial, particularly those made to a key
scene in which the Joker is killed. The original unedited version has been released as "The Original Uncut Version."
The following are scenes that were changed in the edited-for-content (Unrated) version:
• In general, references to death and killing are removed from character dialogue, leaving most of it implied instead
of apparent.
• The opening fight sequence is trimmed, cutting, among other things, a second Dee-Dee kick and a taser attack
which explains Batman's subsequent vision malfunction. There is a 360-degree fight sequence which is also
removed, where Batman fends off the Jokerz one by one.
• White flashes have been added to the action sequences where previously there were none. Additionally, repeated
punches have been mostly trimmed down to one punch.
• After the opening credits, Bruce Wayne throws a batarang that beheads a wax statue of Two-Face in the Batcave.
This scene is cut and only shows the batarang return to Bruce.
• After Bonk yells at the Joker that his time is over and that he is a fake, the Joker replies "Ah, brave new world.
That has such putzes in it." "Putzes" was changed to "Yutzes" in the edited version since "putz" is a Jewish word
that also means "dick" as well as "fool".
• Bonk is not shot with Joker's flag-spear gun, but instead given a dose of Joker laughing gas, taking his implied
death off-screen and adding a number of visual and audio edits to account for the fact. Because of this, the
following loyalty oath sequence is cut.
• Blood was removed in the edited version.
• The scene where Joker cuts Batman with a knife and then stabs him in the leg was in the uncut version, which
explains how Bruce got his limp and why he needed his cane for support, although he walks normally, without the
limp prior to retiring as Batman in the episode "Rebirth". In the edited version, Joker instead punches Batman,
though the knife can still be seen in the Joker's hand and the hole it made in Batman's costume is still visible.
• After the Joker attacked Bruce in the Batcave, when Terry returns to the cave, he found "Ha! Ha! Ha!" painted on
the ground. In the uncut version, it had a blood red color. In the edited version, it had a dark purple color.
• In the uncut version, there is a scene where Batman throws a knife he used to cut himself free from the red strings
at the Joker. In the edited version, the knife was removed, but the sound of the knife cutting through the strings
can still be heard and the hole it made in the curtain can still be seen.
• The Joker's death scene was heavily edited. In the original, Tim fired the Joker's 'BANG!' flag/spear gun at the
Joker and the projectile pierced his heart, killing him almost instantly.[2] In the edited version, the gun was full of
Joker gas and Tim does not use it. Instead he pushes the Joker into a room with hanging electrical wires and two
tanks of water. The Joker crashes into one, and the wires slip down. The Joker then runs forward to get him, but
instead slips and turns on the wires, electrocuting himself.[3] Not only that, but the setup lines were changed. In
the original uncut version, Joker tells Tim to "make daddy proud, deliver the punch line". After the edit and the
changing of the gun from a spear gun to a Joker gas gun, the line became "make him one of us".
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
• During the scene where Batman and Batgirl go searching for Robin, the uncut version shows Batgirl questioning
two women as to Robin's whereabouts. In the edited version it was a man and a woman. This scene may have
been edited because the women were implied to be prostitutes.
• When the Jokerz visit Pryce on the Wayne Enterprises Yacht, a suggestive scene in which one of the Dee Dee
sisters lays on a bed was cut from the Unrated version.
• When Terry visits Ace (Bruce's dog) after the Joker's attack on Wayne Manor, Ace is watching a Bugs Bunny
cartoon called Hare Ribbin'. A character in the cartoon repeatedly shouts "I wish I were dead!" This audio was cut
from the censored version.
• In the "Our Family Memories" segment of the film, the uncut version depicts the Joker pulling out electrical
cables to torture Robin. This brief sequence is cut from the censored version.
• In the Uncut version Joker's line "I'll begin with how I peeled back the layers of the boy's mind." is changed to
"I'll begin with how I affected young Robin's makeover." in the edited version.
• As Joker is about to destroy Wayne Manor with the satellite beam, he asks Terry "any last words for the old
Batfart?" "Batfart" was changed to "Batcoot" in the non-rated version.
Batman Beyond: Return of the
Joker Soundtrack
Soundtrack album by various artists
October 17, 2000
Rhino Records
Released on October 17, 2000, the soundtrack to Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker contains music composed by
Kristopher Carter as well as two tracks of music featured in the direct-to-video film.
"Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker (Main Title)"
"Industrial Heist"
"Meet the Joker"
"Joker Crashes Bruce's Party"
"Terry Relieved of Duty"
"Nightclub Fight / Terry Rescues Bruce"
"A Trap for Tim"
"Joker Family Portrait"
9. "Arkham Mayhem"
10. "Batman Defeats the Jokerz"
11. "Joker Meets His End (Again)"
12. "Healing Old Wounds"
13. "Crash (The Humble Brothers Remix)" by Mephisto Odyssey (feat. Static-X)
14. "Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker (End Title)" by Kenny Wayne Shepherd
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Critical reception
Return of the Joker has received mostly positive reviews from critics. It currently holds an 86% rating on Rotten
Tomatoes and a 7.7/10 on IMDB, the sixth highest for any Batman movie.[4]
Nisha Gopalan of Entertainment Weekly praised the uncut version of the film, in particular how it "sheds light on the
dark, obsessive relationship between the villain and his vigilante counterpart."[5] Gerry Shamray of Sun Newspapers
said that Return of the Joker "would have made a great live-action Batman movie."[6] Ryan Cracknell of Apollo
Guide called the film "an animated masterpiece."[7]
Peter Canavese of Groucho Reviews called it an "energetic and unsettling Batman adventure," adding that it
"provides a memorable showcase for Hamill's celebrated take on the Joker, and allows both McGinnis and Wayne to
see action and face emotional challenges."[8] Michael Stailey of DVD Verdict gave the uncut version a score of 92
out of 100, calling it "a taut, high-impact film" and "a must-buy to Bat-fans and animation lovers alike."[9]
Garth Franklin of Dark Horizons had a mixed response when reviewing the uncut version, saying that "the script is
pretty solid, the animation superb, and the voice performances all work well," but added that "the Terry character's
personal scenes aren't anywhere near as engaging [as the scenes featuring the Joker or Bruce Wayne], and the
investigative subplot doesn't work as well as it should."[10]
Comic adaptation
While the comic based on the movie was largely uncensored, the page depicting the Joker's death had to be redone to
match the movie. The rest of the comic, however, was not altered. As a result, the rest of the story refers to the Joker
being shot as opposed to electrocuted and killed.
• ROTJ Page Comparison [11]
The comic includes several scenes that did not make it to either versions of the film, such as:
• Bruce's visit to the remains of Arkham Asylum to find clues on the Joker's return. He is unknowingly followed by
Terry. The Joker body is hanging from the ceiling written on his body saying "I Know". Storyboard drawings,
however, do appear as deleted scenes, which were present on both versions of the DVD as part of the special
• Batman's interrogation of the Penguin in the flashback. Both were part of the script that got cut out of the movie
due to time and pacing concerns, as confirmed in the commentary.
[1] Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker: The Official Screenplay by Paul Dini. Page 91.
[2] http:/ / www. youtube. com/ watch?v=9AsCsGNClUw
[3] http:/ / www. youtube. com/ watch?v=Cux_R_DQsoY
[4] "Batman Beyond - Return of the Joker" (http:/ / www. rottentomatoes. com/ m/ batman_beyond_return_of_the_joker/ ). Rotten Tomatoes.
Archived (http:/ / web. archive. org/ web/ 20091022162149/ http:/ / www. rottentomatoes. com/ m/ batman_beyond_return_of_the_joker/ )
from the original on 22 October 2009. . Retrieved 2009-10-23.
[5] Review (http:/ / www. ew. com/ ew/ article/ 0,,235606,00. html), Nisha Gopalan, Entertainment Weekly, May 07, 2002
[6] Review by Gerry Shamray, Sun Newspapers of Cleveland, 7 February 2003
[7] Review (http:/ / www. apolloguide. com/ mov_fullrev. asp?CID=2566), Ryan Cracknell, Apollo Guide, 24 July 2001
[8] Review (http:/ / www. grouchoreviews. com/ reviews/ 2132), Peter Canavese, Groucho Reviews, 15 February 2005
[9] Review (http:/ / www. dvdverdict. com/ reviews/ batmanrotj. php), Michael Stailey, DVD Verdict, May 27th, 2002
[10] Review (http:/ / www. darkhorizons. com/ reviews/ batmanbeyondthereturnofthejoker. php), Garth Franklin, Dark Horizons, December 12th
[11] http:/ / www. worldsfinestonline. com/ WF/ beyond/ backstage/ comic/ rotj/
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
External links
• Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker ( at the Internet Movie Database
• Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker ( at AllRovi
• Batman NOT Beyond The Censor's Reach (
shtml)—detailed analysis of the last-minute changes
• Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker Edit List (
rotjedits/)— The World's Finest ('s list of cuts and edits, includes screencaps from both
• Official website (
• Batman Beyond: Return Of The Joker @ BYTB: Batman Yesterday, Today and Beyond (http://www.