DKR

(redirected from Dark Knight Returns)
AcronymDefinition
DKRDanish Krone (currency of Denmark)
DKRDiddy Kong Racing (video game)
DKRDark Knight Returns (comic)
DKRDarrell K. Royal (University of Texas football coach)
DKRDynamic Knowledge Repository
DKRDynamic Kinetic Resolution
DKRDakar, Senegal - Yoff (Airport Code)
DKRDark Reavers (gaming clan)
DKRDaniel Kern's Regimen (acne treatment)
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References in periodicals archive ?
After the first two chapters, which lay out the problems of the bildungsroman discourse and the idea of autoclasm respectively, the final four chapters of the book offer detailed case studies of four important comics: Frank Millers Batman: The Dark Knight Returns (1986), Alison Bechdel's Fun Home (2006), Charles Burns's Black Hole (2005), and the Hernandez brothers' (Gilbert and Jaime) long-running and much-loved series Love and Rockets (1982--present).
There are also big discounts to be had too: for instance on a large statue of the Dark Knight Returns figure of Batman on black a horse which is reduced from PS399.99 to PS109.99.
English and other scholars from North America, Europe, and Asia consider formal aspects of creativity and how it is used to understand the future, such as in AaAaAeA Here,AaAaAeA From Hell, One Soul, the works of Warren El manga, and anime; how the future relates to the past and present, such as in Judge Dredd, the gothic genre and the AaAaAeA Dark AgeAaAaAeA superhero w of the later 1980s, The Dark Knight Returns, V for Vendetta, Watchmen, Kingdom Come, and NausicaAaAeAeAa of the Valley of the Wind; and comics fr specific cultures, such as the Mexican comics La blanda patria and 1874, Swedish avant-garde comics, and American and global superhero movie adaptations of comics.
Hardy is no stranger to dark roles and, as his turn as Bane in "The Dark Knight Returns" he has no problem crafting a sinister voice. 
The Dark Knight III: The Master Race (issue 5 of 8 will be out in April) continues the story that began in Frank Miller's legendary '80s graphic novel The Dark Knight Returns, featuring an aging, bitter Batman returning to action.
In the graphic novel, The Dark Knight Returns, Superman is skin and bones after being subjected to a nuclear explosion.
Conceived by Timm and writer Alan Burnett, this latest direct-to-Blu-ray release plays like a mind-bending fever dream, owing a spiritual debt to Frank Miller's "The Dark Knight Returns," but standing very much on its own.
The term "graphic novel" was first used in 1964; it was popularized within the comics community after the publication of Will Eisner's A Contract with God in 1978, and became familiar to the public in the late 1980s after the commercial successes of the first volume of Spiegelman's Maus, Moore and Gibbons's Watchmen, and Miller's The Dark Knight Returns. At the beginning of the 21st century, the Book Industry Study Group added "graphic novel" as a category in book stores.
It also has published spectacular slipcase editions --Batman 75th Anniversary Commemorative Collection--featuring the classic trade paperbacks of three of his greatest epics by some of comics' top talents: Batman: The Dark Knight Returns (Frank Miller and Klaus Janson); Batman Hush (Jeph Loeb, Jim Lee, and Scott Williams); and Batman Vol.
The Dark Knight Returns * FRANK MILLER * DC Comics, 1986 * The deep, dark graphic novel that led to the Christopher Nolan films
However, thanks to the success of books such as Alan Moore's Watchmen, Frank Miller's The Dark Knight Returns, and Art Spiegelman's Maus, the graphic novel (aka comic books with A-levels) was born.