Conroy stated of that notorious remaining scene:
“Is not it loopy? I used to be actually happy with that … as a result of whenever you get right into a scene like that, it is not about making voices. It is about actually residing the scene … you are appearing; voice appearing is appearing. And so Mark and I are in there collectively, and the insanity that took over that room after we have been each laughing so — and the laughing grew and grew, after which Batman’s laughter takes over. I used to be simply actually happy with it. I like that facet of that. There is a related factor that occurs on the finish of Arkham Knight, the final of the video games. It ends in an analogous world psychologically for me as Batman. And I used to be simply actually happy with it.”
Within the scene, Batman has overwhelmed the Joker however provides him assist. The Joker refuses however says it reminds him of a joke about two escaping asylum sufferers who attempt to leap from one roof to the following. The primary one will get throughout, however the second is scared. The primary says he’ll shine a flashlight between the constructing so the second can cross a beam and never fall. The second says, “What do you assume I’m, loopy? You will simply flip it off after I’m midway throughout.” The Joker laughs, and Batman joins him.
It is chilling, and but it is clear that these two enemies can not exist with out the opposite. They can’t kill one another as a result of, ultimately, with out Batman, the Joker ceases to exist totally, and vice versa. They are a crew, simply as Conroy and Hamill have been. There might have been insanity within the sales space, but it surely’s as a result of the 2 actors labored so completely collectively and, as Conroy stated, lived that scene.
“Batman: The Killing Joke” is streaming on HBO Max.