List of Batman Villains

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This is a list of characters from DC Comics who are or have been enemies of Batman.

Contents

Batman's major enemies

Villain First appearance Description
Joe Chill Detective Comics #33 (November 1939) The man who murdered Bruce Wayne's parents. He was not named until Batman #47). Although Zero Hour indicated that someone else actually killed them, Infinite Crisis reconfirmed Chill as the definitive Wayne murderer.
Prof Hugo Strange Detective Comics #36 (February 1940) Strange is an insane psychologist who knows Bruce Wayne's secret identity and lusts to take the identity for himself. He is also a chemical genius who can turn people into lumbering, brutal giants.
The Joker Batman #1 (Spring 1940) The Joker is a homicidal maniac with a clown-like appearance who takes comedic delight in violent crime and challenging Batman. He is generally acknowledged to be Batman's arch-nemesis and worst enemy, gleefully citing the relationship between the two as being Comedy and Tragedy, Chaos and Order, two sides of the same coin. He was responsible for the crippling of Barbara Gordon, the brutal murder of the second Robin (Jason Todd), and the murder of Sarah Essen Gordon (James Gordon's second wife). He often goes by the alias "Joe Kerr", an obvious play on his moniker.
Catwoman Batman #1 (Spring 1940) Selina Kyle, starting as a criminal who wore a cat-themed costume and often operated as a burglar, has a love/hate relationship with Batman. For years, she skirted on the edge between villain and antiheroine. However, she has largely reformed in recent years, adopting the role of the guardian of Gotham's crime-infested East End, though she still comes into conflict with Batman on occasion. She has also been known to take revenge upon those who do crimes against animals, especially large cats. Currently, she is gradually taking up the role of Catwoman again after recuperating from the birth of her daughter Helena.
Clayface (Basil Karlo) Detective Comics #40 (June 1940) The original Clayface, Basil Karlo, was an actor who was driven mad when he heard of a remake of the classic horror film he had starred in, The Terror. Adopting the persona of the film's villain "Clayface", he became a serial killer targeting the cast and crew. He was eventually stopped by Batman and Robin. Later, Karlo would be imbued with the powers of Clayfaces Preston Payne and Sondra Fuller. Additionally, his body sports crystals similar to quartz that endow him with greater powers. In this form he is known as the "Ultimate Clayface."
Scarecrow World's Finest Comics #3 (Fall 1941) Prof. Jonathan Crane, an insane scientist and psychiatrist, specializes in the nature of fear. Dressed symbolically as a scarecrow, he employs special weapons, equipment and techniques designed to use fear to his advantage in his crimes.
Penguin Detective Comics #58 (December 1941) Oswald Chesterfield Cobblepot, a short round man with a long pointed nose, fancies himself a gentleman of crime. He usually wears a tuxedo, top hat, and monocle, and carries any variety of umbrellas which have various hidden functions such as vehicles or weapons. Currently he has become the kingpin of Gotham City, running his shady operations behind the facade of his nightclub the Iceberg Lounge.
Two-Face Detective Comics #66 (August 1942) Formerly District Attorney Harvey Dent (a friend of Bruce Wayne's). Dent's latent multiple personality disorder fully took hold when half his face was horrifically scarred by "Boss" Maroni. He became obsessed with committing crimes themed around duality and opposites. He makes major decisions by flipping a two-headed coin on which one of the faces is scarred. Over the years, he has reformed at various times, his face being surgically repaired. However, he falls back into the Two-Face persona, most recently in Face the Face.
Riddler Detective Comics #140 (October 1948) Edward Nygma (formerly Eddie Nashton) is a criminal mastermind who has a strange compulsion to challenge Batman by leaving clues to his crimes in the form of riddles and puzzles. Nygma was in league with Hush and figured out Batman's double identity.However a recent accident caused the Riddler major blood loss as well as some brain damage, apparently causing the Riddler to forget the Batman's true identity.

Recently, he has seemingly abandoned his criminal lifestyle and has opted to utilize his skills to turn a profit as a freelance investigator.

Mad Hatter Batman #49 (October-November 1948) Jervis Tetch, formerly a research scientist, is completely smitten with the works of Lewis Carroll. He is an insane neuroscientist and developed hardware that can control the brain and induce hypnotic states, and often uses hats or other headgear for mind control. (There was also, briefly, a second Mad Hatter who liked to commit crimes with hat-related themes, but he has not been seen in two decades, having only one appearance after nearly being killed by the original.) Currently, he has been betrayed by the Secret Six.
Deadshot Batman #59 (June-July 1950) Floyd Lawton is a suicidal assassin who wears a colorful costume in the hopes that someone will shoot him. He is considered the second greatest assassin in the DC Universe, the first being Deathstroke. Currently, he is operating as a member of the Secret Six.
Killer Moth Batman #63 (February 1951) Cameron van Cleer/Drury Walker was an anti-Batman who aided criminals just as Batman aids the police, but only for money. He later sells his soul to the demon Neron and transforms into the monster Charaxes. A new human Killer Moth has recently appeared in Batman: Face the Face, but the identity of this version is unknown.
Firefly Detective Comics #184 (June 1952) Garfield Lynns, an orphan who became a pyromaniac and has developed a fireproof suit and flamethrower to further pursue his 'hobby'. He was originally known as a cunning criminal who invented numerous weapons that use light to commit crimes with.
Mr Freeze Batman #121 (February 1959)
as "Mr. Zero"; designation changed in 1960's TV series
Dr. Victor Fries was formerly a scientist and is an expert on cryonics. He tried to cryopreserve his stricken wife Nora Fries until a cure was found to her disease. During the process, an accident caused his body to function only below freezing point, requiring he wear a special self-contained refrigeration suit. He uses similar ice technology for weapons. Recently, his wife resurfaced as Lazara, and he is currently in pursuit of her.
Poison Ivy Batman #181 (June 1966) Pamela Lillian Isley, a former student of advanced botanical biochemistry, employs plants of all varieties and their derivatives in her crimes. She has the ability to control/manipulate all plant life and is immune to all poisons and toxins. She is often described as fanatical about defending plants from other humans, even being willing to murder for her beliefs. She also has a severe love/hate relationship with Batman. In some instances she claims to love him, in other encounters she functions as an ally, and at other times she is more than willing to kill him. Currently, she has been hospitalized after a near fatal encounter with her vengeful plant-mutant Harvest.
Man-Bat Detective Comics #400 (June 1970) Dr. Kirk Langstrom, sometimes an enemy of Batman, is unfortunately cursed to periodically turn into an animalistic humanoid bat. As a scientist, Kirk Langstrom is Batman's ally.
Talia al Ghul Detective Comics #411 (May 1971) The daughter of the supervillain, Ra's al Ghul, Talia's father encouraged a relationship between Talia and Batman in hopes of recruiting him as his successor. Talia admires Batman in his drive, determination, and nobility, but was always torn between him and the love for her terrorist father. Unlike Catwoman, Talia is more than willing to play second-fiddle to Bruce's mission. She claims to be the mother of his son Damien.
Ra's al Ghul Batman #232 (June 1971) Ra's al Ghul ("Demon's Head" in Arabic), a centuries-old world-wide eco-terrorist, knew Batman's secret identity; Ra's al Ghul desired for Batman to marry his daughter Talia and become his successor. He utilized special pits known as Lazarus Pits which enabled him to live for centuries. He was responsible for Batman's ejection from the Justice League of America. It had appeared that Ra's was deceased, having been killed by his daughters, Nyssa Raatko and Talia, but Ra's was resurrected in storyline during Nov./Dec. 2007.
Lady Shiva Richard Dragon, Kung Fu Fighter #5 (December 1975) Sandra Wu-San, a mercenary assassin who once trained Batman, is possibly the greatest martial artist alive in the DC Universe, one of Batman's true physical rivals. She is also the biological mother of Cassandra Cain. Currently, she has taken up a new apprentice after joining the Birds of Prey and being defeated by Prometheus.
Killer Croc Detective Comics #523 (February 1983) Waylon Jones, a former croc wrestler turned into a criminal deformed by mutation into a humongous humanoid lizard, has low intelligence but great strength, as well as crocodilian abilities, such as a keener sense of smell and the ability to hold his breath underwater for long periods of time. Currently, he is struggling with a mutation brought down on him by Hush and Riddler.
Black Mask Batman #386 (August 1985) Roman Sionis, a former business executive who originally hated Bruce Wayne rather than Batman, wears a Black Mask and leads the cult-like False Face Society of henchmen. Black Mask eventually became a mob boss controlling large sections of Gotham crime. Recently, however, it appears that he was shot in the head and killed by Catwoman.
Ventriloquist and Scarface Detective Comics #583 (February 1988) Arnold Wesker is a ventriloquist whose puppet is a gangster called Scarface. Under the puppet's psychological influence, Wesker is a dangerous criminal and crime boss. It has been implied that the Ventriloquist suffers from multiple personality disorder. Recently, however, it appears that he was shot and murdered by Tally Man. It was not the end of Scarface though, as a new female Ventriloquist recently surfaced.
Mr. Zsasz Batman: Shadow of the Bat #1 (June 1992) Victor Zsasz, a more or less "common" serial killer, keeps a tally of his victims by cutting new scars into his body with his trademark carving knife.
Harley Quinn Batman: The Animated Series "Joker's Favor" (September 11, 1992) Dr. Harleen Quinzel, a former criminal psychiatrist, fell in love with the Joker and became his most famous accomplice. She is the first enemy of Batman to be introduced outside the comics and go on to receive her own line of comics. She wears the outfit of a traditional harlequin jester. She affectionately refers to the Joker as "Puddin'" and "Mistah' J", and is best friends with Poison Ivy (notwithstanding that Ivy hates the Joker, mainly due to his treatment of Harley).
Bane Batman: Vengeance of Bane #1 (January 1993) An escaped convict from an island prison in South America, Bane has abnormal strength as a result of having had experiments with a derivative of the drug Venom performed on him. He became known as "The Man Who Broke the Bat" when he broke Batman's spinal cord, forcing Bruce Wayne to give up the Batman persona while he recuperated.
Prometheus New Year's Evil: Prometheus #1 (January 1997) Grant Morrison, who created the modern Prometheus during his tenure as the writer of JLA, described him as "the anti-Batman." He was the son of two loving, hippie criminals who travelled across the United States with him. They committed indiscriminate murders and thefts, often of a brutal nature (similar perhaps to Bonnie and Clyde). Eventually they were cornered and forced the police to gun them down in front of their son, whose hair turned white from the shock. That night, he swore an oath to "annihilate the forces of justice". His true name has not been revealed. He has teamed up with Hush as his bodyguard
David Cain Batman #567 (July 1999) One of the world's premier assassins, David Cain is responsible for the framing of Bruce Wayne for murder and is the biological father of Cassandra Cain.
Hush Batman #609 (November 2002) A childhood friend of Bruce's, Thomas "Tommy" Elliot targets both Batman and Bruce Wayne. Although Hush's name originates from a nursery rhyme, Hush lives up to it by using manipulation and guile instead of noisy "signatures". One example of this guile is how he led Batman to believe that Hush was the second Robin, Jason Todd, previously murdered by the Joker.
Great White Shark Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (July 2003) Formerly crooked investor Warren "The Great White Shark" White, who avoided prison time by pleading insanity and was (unfortunately for him) sentenced to Arkham Asylum. There, among other indignities and torture, White was assaulted and locked in a refrigeration unit by Jane Doe, who was attempting to take over his identity. His injuries, compiled with excessive frost bite, left White deformed. His skin turned a pale white, and the frostbite claimed his nose, lips, hair, and several of his fingers, leaving him very much resembling a great white shark and driven partially mad. He now uses his business connections to serve as a liaison and fence for many of his fellow innmates.
Nyssa Raatko Detective Comics #783 (August 2003) A Holocaust survivor, Nyssa was the daughter of Ra's al Ghul, born in St. Petersburg in 1775. She eventually broke off from her father and his crusade, resulting in a rift between them. She had in her possession a Lazarus Pit that could be reused over and over again. She was responsible for brainwashing her half-sister Talia into despising not only Batman, but their father as well, whom she ended up killing with a sword. It appears, however, that Nyssa was killed in a car bombing in Northern Africa, presumably by the League of Assassins.
Red Hood Batman #635 (December 2004) Formerly the second Robin, Jason Todd was killed by the Joker, who beat him half to death and left him in an exploding warehouse. Jason re-emerged years later as the new Red Hood, ironically the Joker's old alias. Notoriously brutal in his run as Robin, he has no problem with killing criminals.

Minor enemies

In alphabetical order (with issue and date of first appearance)

Villain First appearance Description
Abattoir Detective Comics #525 (January 1991) Arnold Etchison was a serial killer who killed his family members. He was killed by Jean Paul Valley (Azrael, during his tenure as Batman). His history was short for he only appeared in 4 issues: , Batman #505, Batman: Shadow of the Bat #27, and Batman #508.
Actuary Detective Comics #683-684 (March-April 1995) A mathematical genius who applies formulas to aid the Penguin in committing crimes.
Alien Batman and Alien Superman World's Finest "Clash of the Cape and Cowl"

In another planet, Batman and Superman are criminals instead of heroes. When the real Batman and Superman (from Earth) visited the planet, Batman discovered from their alien selves what would have happened if he had blamed Superman for the death of his parents.

Amygdala Shadow of the Bat #3 (August 1992) Aaron Helzinger, a powerful behemoth with a child-like temper; quick to anger and turns into a murdering monster. Has been stopped by Batman in the past by applying a severe blow to the back of the neck, just below the skull.
Anarky Detective Comics #608 (November 1989) Lonnie Machin, a teenage prodigy who, believing in Anarchism, creates improvised gadgets and attempts to subvert government in order to improve social conditions. Initially very young (age 12), his costume was designed to disguise his age. Batman recognizes him as a force for good, but does not support his violent methods.
Batzarro Superman #181 (April 2002) A distorted clone of Batman, presumably created through the same process as Bizarro, the failed clone of Superman. At times it seems as though Batzarro is trying to aid Batman, but his mangled dialogue and inexplicable actions make it difficult to be sure.
Benedict Asp Batman #486 (November 1992) Asp is the brother of Shondra Kinsolving, the trained physiotherapist who met Bruce Wayne when he was dealing with exhaustion and helped to look after him after he was injured by Bane. He kidnapped and turned her abilities to evil uses. Asp revealed Shondra's healing powers and along with his own psychic powers used her to telekinetically kill an entire village. Bruce eventually defeated Benedict, but the events traumatized Shondra.
Black Spider Detective Comics #463 (September 1976) Black Spider is the name of several DC Comics villains; the first two were both primarily the enemies of Batman. The first Black Spider debuted in 1976 and was created by Gerry Conway. His real name is Eric Needham. The second is Johnny LaMonica. He was later killed by Crispus Allen during a gang shooting. A third Black Spider appeared named Derek Coe and battled the Birds of Prey. Since he was able to survive a large fall, it is implied he may be a metahuman.
Batman #518 (May 1995)
Birds of Prey #87 (November 2005)
Blockbuster Detective Comics #345 (November 1965) Two brothers took the alias of Blockbuster in turn. The first, Mark Desmond, was a chemist who experimented on himself and gained super strength, but also became a mindless brute. He would eventually die fighting Brimstone, a minion of Darkseid. Mark's older brother, Roland Desmond, was mutated when he was treated with experimental steroids, also gaining massive strength. Later, he sold his soul to the demon Neron and became super-intelligent, allowing him to become the crime boss of Blüdhaven. Roland was killed by the vigilante Tarantula. His stuffed body became the property of the Penguin.
Starman #9 (April 1989)
Bronze Tiger Richard Dragon, Kung Fu Fighter #1 (April-May 1975) Benjamin Turner, a supreme martial artist with a personality disorder. He acted as a villain while brainwashed, but he is regularly a good character.
Calendar Man Detective Comics #259 (September 1958) Julian Day, also known as the Calendar Man, is known for committing crimes that corresponded with significant dates.
Captain Stingaree Detective Comics #460 (June 1976) Karl Courtney is a criminal who commits crimes using a pirate motif. He is currently in a relationship with the Cavalier.
Catman Detective Comics #311 (January 1963) Catman was originally Thomas Blake, a world-famous trapper of jungle cats who turned to crime because he had grown bored with hunting and had squandered most of his fortune. He became a burglar who committed his crimes in a catsuit made out of an ancient African cloth he believed gave him a cat's nine lives. Catman was eventually portrayed as a pathetic, overweight loser who was looked down upon by other villains and who was easily defeated by Green Arrow. Catman resurfaced in Africa, where, after a failed attempt at suicide, he attempted to salvage his life and began living with a pride of lions. He currently serves as a member of the Secret Six.
Cavalier Detective Comics #81 (November 1943) A swordsman who speaks in Shakespearean English and dresses in a French musketeer costume. His real name is Mortimer Drake and is currently in a relationship with Captain Stingaree.
Legends of the Dark Knight #32 (June 1992) A second Cavalier showed up in the story "Blades." In this version, the Cavalier is swashbuckling hero who becomes a media darling.
The Clayfaces Detective Comics #298 (December 1961) Matt Hagen, was a treasure hunter who happened upon a radioactive pool of protoplasm. He submerged himself in it, granting himself powers allowing him to transform into almost any shape. Hagen was ultimately killed during the 12-issue limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths.
Detective Comics #478 (July 1978) Preston Payne, suffered from hyperpituitarism and worked at STAR Labs to search for a cure. He obtained a sample of the then-living Matt Hagen's blood, and isolated an enzyme which he introduced into his own bloodstream. His flesh began to melt, however, and he built an exoskeleton anti-melting suit to not only preserve himself, but to also prevent him from touching anyone, as he also gained the ability to melt people with a touch. He soon learned that he needed to spread his melting contagion onto others to survive.
Outsiders #21 (July 1987) Sondra Fuller, has abilities similar to Matt Hagen, but can also mimic the special power of the being she is mimicking. She met and fell in love with Preston Payne, and the two had a son named Cassius. He becomes the next Clayface.
Batman: Shadow of the Bat #27 (May 1994) Cassius, he is the son of Preston Payne and Sondra Fuller.
Batman #550 (January 1998) Claything was created when a skin sample from Cassius Payne came to life and merged with a DEO (Department of Extranormal Operations) scientist, Dr. Malley. He had the ability to melt objects simply by looking at them. Claything was destroyed and his remains are stored at the DEO HQ. These events took place in Batman #550: "Chasing Clay".
Batman: Gotham Knights #60 (February 2005) Johnny Williams Once a normal firefighter in Gotham, a blast from within a chemical factory endowed him with the powers of Clayface. He worked with Hush for a brief time before his death.
Cluemaster Detective Comics #351 (May 1966) Arthur Brown is a former game show host who turned to a life of crime and left clues at the scene of the crime. He is also the father of the deceased Spoiler.
Cornelius Stirk Detective Comics #592 (November 1988) An Arkham intern with the ability to cause fear and hallucinations in others, via of telepathic methods. This ability, however, is limited, and will be used up completely unless Stirk consumes human hearts.
Copperhead Brave and the Bold #78 (June 1968) The criminal known as Copperhead first appeared in Gotham City in a snake costume. He committed numerous thefts before finally being apprehended by Batman and the first Batgirl. He eventually became a hired assassin and would later sell his soul to the demon Neron in exchange for more power, being transformed into a deadly Snake/Man hybrid. He was later killed by Manhunter.
Crazy Quilt Boy Commandos #15 (May-June 1946) An ex-painter who led a double life as a master thief, he was blinded by a gunshot wound during a botched robbery. While in prison, he volunteered for an experimental procedure that would restore his vision. There was a side-effect, however. Even though he could see, he could only see in blinding, disorienting colors. This drove him mad, and he adopted the identity of Crazy-Quilt.
Villains United #2 (2005). Apparently the new Secret Society of Super Villains, led by Alexander Luthor, Jr., has in its roster a new version of Crazy Quilt, a female one with the characteristic costume and vision-helmet of the previous villain. Only glimpsed in the background, she has yet to resurface.
Crime Doctor Detective Comics #77 (July 1943) Matthew Thorne, the go-to surgeon for all criminals and a criminal mastermind in his own right, but he would stop his crimes to minister to the sick or injured. He later appeared under a new name, Bradford Thorne in Detective Comics #494. He is an expert in torture.
Deacon Blackfire Batman: The Cult #1 (1988) A fanatical religious leader who formed an army in the sewers beneath Gotham, largely composed of the homeless, Blackfire began a violent war on crime, which escalated into him taking over the entire city resulting in it being isolated from the rest of the country. Blackfire was something of a one-shot villain. He appeared in the four issue miniseries The Cult, at the end of which, he was killed by his followers.
Doctor Death Detective Comics #29 (July 1939) Dr. Karl Hellfern is a typical mad scientist who made a few appearances in the earliest days of Batman and is typically considered Batman's first supervillain. Doctor Death developed chemical gases that were lethal, and threatened wealthy citizens, demanding money and tribute to him in exchange for their safety. After several decades' absence, he has reappeared in the pages of Batgirl.
Doctor Double X Detective Comics #261 (November 1958) Dr. Simon Ecks discovered that human auras could be enhanced to function outside of the body. When Ecks created an energy-duplicate of himself, the introverted scientist's unstable mind became dominated by the doppelganger he named Double X.
Doctor Moon Batman #240 (March 1972) Originally Ra's Al Ghul's servant, Moon is foreign brain surgeon with skills that made him the contact all DC foes go to when it comes to recover dead brains, erase or modify minds or mental tortures.
Doctor Phosphorus Detective Comics #469 (May 1977) Alexander Sartorius is a mad criminal with radioactive powers.
Dodge Robin #160 (March 2007)

During an attempt to get rid of Robin, he organized a group of villains to finish him off, but unfortunately found himself unable to control them.

Doodlebug Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (July 2003) An artist who believes he receives visions of inspiration and then compulsively recreates them on whatever canvas they indicate, including people.
Henri Ducard Detective Comics #599 (April 1989)

Henri Ducard was once one of Batman's trainers. However, he was less of an ally then he had thought. Indeed, he was really a villain and an opportunist. He turned up in a three-part miniseries "Blind Justice" in the Detective Comics.

Electrocutioner Batman #331 (January 1981) A vigilante who kills criminals with electricity. Two later successors appeared, one a hit man for the mob and the other the younger brother of the original.
Facade Detective Comics #821 (July 2006) A former employee at a trendy Gotham City nightclub for the city's popular socialites, he carefully observed the patrons, resented them as "fake" and organized a gang trained to pass as elite members of society in order to infiltrate and victimize Gotham's wealthiest citizens. He was also memorable for his trendy attire and sleek mirrored mask.
The Fearsome Foot-Fighters Detective Comics #372 (February 1968) Experts in a French form of kickboxing, these acrobatic martial artists hail from the fictional Balkan country of Karonia.
Film Freak Batman #395 (May 1986) Burt Weston was a wannabe actor who dreamt of getting a big break by playing quirky villains, because those kinds of villains were rich. When each of his plans failed, he faked his death similar to the movie The Sting. He was later killed by Bane.
Catwoman vol. 2, #54 (June 2006) A second Film Freak that answers to the surname of '"Edison"' has recently surfaced as an antagonist to Catwoman.
Firebug Batman #318 (December 1979) A former soldier and demolitions expert, Joseph Rigger turned to a life of crime. His weapons of choice are explosive bombs. He first appeared as a black man, but was later inexplicably changed into a white man.
Deadshot - Urban Renewel #1 (February 2005) An unnamed character using the name Firebug debuted later. He had won the name and costume from an Internet auction. After taking on the Firebug name, he enters the costume business. He later appeared in a flashback revealing that he teamed up with Mr. Freeze but was defeated by the team of Batman and Harvey Dent prior to Batman leaving Gotham City for a year.
Gearhead Detective Comics #712 (August 1997) Nathan Finch had lost his arms and legs when frostbite affected him after a fight with Batman. An unnamed underworld doctor replaced them with cybernetic arms and legs.
General Detective Comics #654 (December 1992) Ulysses Hadrian Armstrong, a psychotic child with the mind of a military genius dresses himself and his henchmen in historical attire as they act out crimes based on military history.
Globe Detective Comics #840 (March 2008) Hammond Carter is obsessed with maps and "plots crimes by latitude, longitude, time zones and the shape of landmasses."Detective Comics #840 (March 2008)
Headhunter Batman #487 (December 1992) Headhunter is an assassin who attempted to kill James Gordon in Batman # 487 in 1992 but was stopped due to the united efforts of Gordon and Batman. Headhunter was accustomed to eliminating his targets by shooting them twice in the head.
Human Eraser Batman #188 (December 1966) Lenny Fiasco is a professional at covering the tracks of other crimes. For a 20% cut (before taxes), the Eraser will 'erase' the evidence of another crime.
Humpty Dumpty Detective Comics #140 (October 1948) Humphrey Dumpler, a large, portly, well-mannered man, is obsessed with putting broken things back together again, even if he has to take them apart. Thinking she was broken, Dumpler dismembered and reassembled his grandmother in an attempt to fix her.
Jane Doe Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (July 2003) Jane Doe is a cipher who obsessively learns her victims' personality and mannerisms, then kills them and assumes their identity by wearing their skin, eventually becoming that individual even in her own mind.
Johnny Warlock Robin vol 2, #121 (February 2004) A cruel enforcer working for mob boss Henry Aquista in Gotham City, Johnny Warren became fused with a demonic artefact, gaining tremendous power but also losing a certain amount of self-will. He encountered Robin and Spoiler in his attempt to take over Aquista's operation, but burned his energy out. He then headed to Istanbul, determined in time to return to Gotham and get his revenge on the Boy Wonder.
Junkyard Dog Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (July 2003) Junkyard Dog is a man completely obsessed with scavenging prizes and treasures from garbage. He apparently has the ability to create all manner of functional things -especially weapons- from junk. He was killed by fellow Arkham inmate Doodlebug.
KGBeast Batman #417 (March 1988) Anatoli Knyazev was a ruthless assassin who Batman encountered many times. Later, while KGBeast was on a mission to assassinate Ronald Reagan, Batman caught KGBeast's left wrist in a loop of the bat-rope, but KGBeast cut off his own hand with an ax in order to escape. He later returned with a cybernetic gun prosthetic attached to his wrist. He was recently killed by Tally Man.
King Snake Robin #4 (February 1991) Sir Edmund Dorrance is a martial artist who became a mercenary, offering his professional expertise to various anti-communist rebels, and apparently made considerable money in doing so. While in Santa Prisca working with local rebels, his camp was taken by surprise by government commandos and Edmund blinded by gunfire. He fled to Hong Kong and became a businessman and the leader of the feared Ghost Dragons. He eventually gravitated to Gotham where he ceded control of the Chinatown district from the Triad gangs. This did not last long and he lost control of the gang, sending him to join the terrorist cult Kobra. It is later revealed that he is the biological father of Bane. Bane tracked his father down, where Snake tried to have his son help him in taking over Kobra. The struggle resulted in Snake's apparent death.
Kite Man Batman #133 (August 1960) Charles "Chuck" Brown commits crimes by arming himself with kite weapons and hang-gliding on a big kite.
Lady Vic Nightwing #4 (January 1997) Lady Elaine Marsh-Morton is a woman hailing from a rich British family. She became a hired assassin in order to prevent foreclosure on her family estate.
Lazara Batman: The Animated Series "Heart of Ice" Nora Fries, Mr. Freeze's wife, was resurrected by a Lazarus Pit by Nyssa Raatko and now possesses the ability to manipulate flame and reanimate the dead. Her husband in now currently in pursuit of her.
Lock-Up Batman: The Animated Series "Lock-Up" Lyle Bolton, a vigilante with his own way of justice, namely locking people up and torturing villains. Indeed, his torture toward villains caused the king of fear himself (The Scare-crow) to fear him, and not to mention breaking out of Arkham Asylum.
Lunkhead Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (July 2003) Lunkhead was a large, imposing somewhat deformed bruiser of a man. He was killed by demons tricked by the Ventriloquist as revenge for destroying his Scarface puppet.
Lynx Robin #1 (January 1991). Ling was a beautiful martial artist and a member of the Parisian branch of the Ghost Dragons, a Chinese youth gang that served King Snake. For failing to kill Robin, King Snake punished her and took out her left eye. Eventually, she took control of the Ghost Dragons and attempted to expand their Gotham territory. She was subsequently killed during a fight with Batgirl.
Mabuse Batman: Gotham Knights #3 (May 2000)Mabuse was a common street criminal, a "geek" in a suit of armor made froma trashcan, who faced a young Batman early in the Dark Knight's career. He was responsible for breaking Batman's nose in a fight. The story was told in "Broken Nose", written and illustrated by Paul Pope, as part of the Batman: Black & White series; it's canonicity is uncertain.
Magpie Batman #401 (November 1986) Margaret Pye was a jewel thief who targeted only jewels named after birds, and then replaced the jewels with booby-trapped replicas. She was named for the Magpie, who, in folklore is attracted to bright shiny things. She was recently killed in Batman #651 by Tally Man.
Maxie Zeus Detective Comics #483 (May 1979) Maximillian "Maxie" Zeus was a former history teacher. He became an insane mob boss with a penchant for Greek mythology. Maxie had a god complex and usually used electrically-based weaponry to emulate the Greek god Zeus. He was recently killed by Poison Ivy.
Mime Batman #412 (October 1987) Camilla Ortin is a girl that commits crimes dressed as a mime. She seldom speaks, which leads people to think she is mute.
Mr. Polka-Dot Detective Comics #300 (February 1962) A minor Batman comic book villain from the Silver Age, Mr. Polka-Dot turns the polka dots covering his costume into a variety of weapons.
The Monk Detective Comics #31 (September 1939) One of the earliest Batman villains was a villain who wore a red, monk like outfit, with a hood that bore a skull and crossbones on it. The Monk turned out to be a vampire, and was killed after being shot with a silver bullet. His battle with Batman was one of the first multi-part Batman adventures. He has since returned in the present.
The Mortician Batman: Gotham Knights #28 (June 2002) The Mortician was trying some reanimation techniques to raise his dead parents. When one of his zombies killed someone, he felt remorse and gave up his plans.
NKVDemon Batman #445 (March 1990) Gregor Dosynski was the protégé of KGBeast who tried to kill a list of 10 Soviet government officials in Moscow, considering them traitors to the cause of communism. He was killed by police gunfire in an attempt to assassinate the tenth person on his list, then president Mikhail Gorbachev.
Nite-Wing Nightwing #8 (May 1997) Tad Ryerstad is a sociopath and possesses a great deal of rage while being prone to loud outbursts, as well as frequently referring to himself in the third person. The similarities between his name and Nightwing's has gotten him in trouble in the past, and has nearly led to him being murdered on two different occasions.
Nocturna Detective Comics #529 (August 1983) Natalia Knight is a thief and manipulator; her half-brother and lover is the Night-Slayer, Anton Knight, who first appeared in the same issue. Natalia was last seen floating away in a balloon after having been stabbed by Anton.
Orca Batman #579 (July 2000) Grace Balin, a doctor of marine biology, transformed herself into a monstrous orca. She was recently killed in Detective Comics #819 by Tally Man.
Penny Plunderer World's Finest Comics #30 (September/October 1947) Joe Coyne, a thief obsessed with penny-oriented crimes, started his career selling newspapers for pennies. He was later caught stealing pennies.
Pix Batman: Gotham Knights #34 (December 2002) Ariadne Pixnit was an avant-garde tattoo artist who used "nanite-ink" -- a nanobot-filled color matrix that she could program to form itself into designs on her subjects. After being beaten and raped by a street gang, Pixnit worked undercover at her attackers' favorite tattoo shop, designing lethal tattoos (swords, scorpions, etc) that she brought to "life" via computer in order to dispatch the gang members one by one. She later injected a large amount of the nan-ink into her skull, giving her the ability to create creatures and weapons on her skin that she could animate and send against Batman.
Professor Milo Detective Comics #247 (September 1957) Professor/Doctor Achilles Milo is a scientist who uses chemicals to battle Batman.
Ratcatcher Detective Comics #585 (April 1988) Otis Flannegan was a one-time actual rat catcher who turned to a life of crime. He had the ability to communicate with and train rats and with them plagued Gotham many times. Shortly after the Infinite Crisis began Ratcatcher was killed by an OMAC agent in hiding who identified the Ratcatcher as a gamma level threat and then vaporized him.
The Reaper Detective Comics #575 (June 1987) Judson Caspian was a socialite by day and an ultra-violent vigilante by night. After losing his wife to a drug robbery, he became The Reaper. He prowled Gotham during the '50s before returning during the second year of Batman's career to do battle with the Dark Knight.
Sewer King Batman: The Animated Series "The Underdwellers" A staff carrying, sewer-dwelling villain with an army of runaway children he uses as pick-pockets. He recently appeared among other "lame" villains slain at the hands of Intergang boss Bruno "Ugly" Mannheim, but was unidentified in the actual comic.
Signalman Batman #112 (December 1957) Phil Cobb was a small-time criminal in Gotham who was convinced that he needed a gimmick to hit it big. Inspired by the Bat-Signal, he became the Signalman, using signals, signs, and symbols in his crimes, but was inevitably defeated by Batman and Robin, time and again. He was also a member of the Secret Society of Super-Villains. For a brief time, Cobb changed his m.o. and, inspired by Green Arrow, committed crimes as the Blue Bowman. Signalman was kidnapped and tortured by Dr. Moon and Phobia, and was presumed deceased, but later appeared as a drug-addicted informant to Black Lightning.
Shrike Nightwing Secret Files and Origins #1 (October 1999) As a teenager, the boy known only as Boone was a friend of Dick Grayson, who would grow up to become Nightwing. As Grayson was learning under the tutelage of the heroic Batman, Boone was traveling throughout the Pacific Rim, learning martial arts from a number of teachers, including several former members of Ra's al Ghul's League of Assassins.
Snowman Batman #337 (July 1981) Klaus Kristin is the son of a male yeti and a female woman.
Spellbinder Detective Comics #358 (December 1966) Delbert Billings (a.k.a. Keith Sherwood), was a painter who used optical illusions and hypnotic weapons to commit crimes. Spellbinder was on the run from the law with his new girlfriend Fay Moffit when he was confronted by the demon-lord Neron made an offer of immense power in exchange for his soul, but Spellbinder declined. Fay, however, thought it sounded like a great idea, so she shot Spellbinder in the head and accepted the offer for herself.
Justice League International vol. 2. #65 (June 1994) A genuine mystic took the name and appeared as a member of the Government sanctioned "League-Busters". He has not appeared again.
Detective Comics #691 (November 1995) During the Underworld Unleashed crossover, Delbert Billings turned down Neron's offer, and was shot by his girlfriend Fay Moffit, who then took up the name Lady Spellbinder. (Detective Comics #691-692)
The Spook Detective Comics #434 (April 1973) Val Kaliban was one of the world's greatest escape-artists, and used his extraordinary abilities together with special effects to commit spectacular crimes and make people believe he was a real ghost. He had been stopped by Batman every time. He was recently killed by Damian, Talia al Ghul's son.
The Synaptic Kid Detective Comics #633 (August 1991) A deformed mutant telepath who attempts to enter Batman's mind and learn his secret identity for the purpose of blackmailing him, only to be rendered comatose when the attempt backfires.
Tally Man Batman: Shadow of the Bat #19 (October 1993) The Tally Man is a serial killer who murdered around sixty people. He is a hired killer who wears a mask over his face, a long purplish smock with ruffled sleeves, and an oversized top hat.
Detective Comics #819 (July 2006) A hitman using the same name appeared in Batman: Face the Face working for Great White.
Ten-Eyed Man Batman #226 (November 1970) Philip Reardon was a former Vietnam War veteran/warehouse guard who was blinded in a warehouse explosion that burned his retinas. Doctor Engstrom reconnected them to his fingers. He blames Batman for the incident that caused this.
The Terrible Trio Detective Comics #323 (January 1964) A trio of scientists that wear masks of cartoon animals to commit crimes as the Fox, the Shark, and the Vulture.
Thanatos Batman #305 (November 1978) Thanatos was the masked leader of the gang of terrorists known as the "Death's Head", devoted to the destruction of capitalism. The Death's Head was defeated by the Batman, and Thanatos was unmasked as a Sophia Santos, also known as "Lina Muller", a reporter who had associated with the Batman.
The Trigger Twins Detective Comics #666 (December 1993) The Trigger Twins are two cowboys that grew up apart without knowing they were twins. They discovered they share a great skill as gunslingers and became bandits. They were defeated by Batman/Azrael.They were killed during the Battle Of Metropolis in Infinite Crisis #7
Torque Nightwing #1 (October 1996) Inspector Dudley "Deadly" Soames was the dirtiest man working in the corrupted Blüdhaven Police Department. He first met Nightwing when he was ordered by Redhorn, the Police Chief, to execute the young vigilante. Soames, however, betrayed Redhorn and allowed Nightwing to live, with the intention to pit various factions in Blüdhaven against one another. After Soames' scheme to use Scarecrow against Nightwing failed disastrously, Blockbuster grew weary of his underling, and attempted to have him killed. Soames responded with surprising cunning, and ultimately tried to take Blockbuster's invalid mother hostage as part of a last bid for power. Nightwing attempted to intervene, but was forced to save innocent bystanders as Blockbuster twisted the dirty cop's head 180 degrees, leaving Soames for dead. Soames survived thanks to a breakthrough medical technique, and retrained himself to move normally, "seeing through the back of his head" with the use of glasses with a built-in array of mirrors. Soames brutally killed the doctor that had saved his life, morbidly renamed himself Torque, and (gaining the support of Intergang) started a new gang war for the control of Blüdhaven, revenge against Blockbuster, Nightwing, and the city he now felt he owned.
The Werewolf Batman #255 (March 1974) Anthony Lupus, was a former Olympic Decathlon champion whose porosity was turned into a werewolf by a drug given to him by Doctor Achilles Milo.
Wrath Batman Special #1 (1984) Wrath was villain designed as an Anti-Batman in the 1980s. The Wraith was retroconned out existence after the Crisis On Infinite Earths. His origins however, became the basis for the second Prometheus an enemy of the Justice League.
Zeiss Batman #582 (October 2000) Philo Zeiss possesses surgically-enhanced speed, reflexes, vision-enhancing goggles, and extensive martial arts training. Brought up by the Sicilan mafia, Zeiss eventually became a contract killer and bodyguard. He fought Batman to standstill and nearly killed Catwoman.

Mobsters

The Batman mythos also pits him against more ordinary enemies, such as mobsters like:

  • Falcone family: Led by Carmine Falcone, (AKA "The Roman") and prominent in the storylines of Batman's early years, including Year One, The Long Halloween and Dark Victory. In the comics, as well as the feature film Batman Begins, the Falcone family and Carmine Falcone in particular are portrayed as having a massive amount of power and influence on Gotham City. Falcone was killed in the Long Halloween by Two-Face.
  • Rupert Thorne: Prominent in the animated series, but also featured in the comics, head of one of Gotham City's top smuggling gangs, Rupert Thorne is envied for his power in the underworld and loves prospering from other people's misery. In the animated series of the 1990s, Thorne is responsible, in part, for the creation of that version of Two-Face. He was also the boss of "Matches" Malone, the criminals whose identity was taken over by Batman.
  • Maroni family: Led by Sal "The Boss" Maroni, the Maroni family were a prominent crime family in Gotham, and in the early years of Batman's career, the Maroni's often vied for power and control of the Gotham underworld with the Falcone family. In the majority of Batman's incarnations, Sal Maroni is widely known as the mob boss who threw acid onto the face of D.A. Harvey Dent during a trial. The resulting injuries and scarring transformed Dent into the villain Two-Face. Maroni was shot in the head and killed by Alberto Falcone (the presumed Holiday killer) possibly on Carmine Falcone's orders.
  • Lew Moxon: A mafia boss who hired Joe Chill to kill Thomas Wayne which sparked Bruce Wayne into becoming Batman, as well as bringing the villain Zeiss to Gotham.
  • Tony Zucco: Tony Zucco was a mob boss, or simple low level thug (his position of power varies a bit in the continuity) who was responsible for the death of Dick Grayson's parents. Despite some variation, the basic recurring themes were that Zucco tried to extort the circus the Graysons were members of. When the ringleader refused to pay him, he sabotaged the act causing the ropes of the Graysons act to break and sending the parents of Dick falling to their deaths.

Two of Batman's mobster foes have donned costumes and crossed over to become serial killers/supervillains:

  • Holiday: Mysterious serial killer who murdered mobsters and others over a year (during The Long Halloween storyline). The killer's weapon is a .22 pistol (using a baby bottle nipple as a silencer) with the handle taped and the serial number filed off. Also, every crime takes place on a holiday and a small trinket representing each holiday is left behind at the scene. Alberto Falcone, youngest son of Carmine Falcone, is revealed to be the Holiday killer. However, Holiday was actually 3 people. Harvey Dent was the first, and when his wife, Gilda Dent, realized, she continued the killing spree. When Alberto faked his own death on New Year's Eve, she simply let him take over and had nothing further to do with it. She disposed of the incriminating costume (a trenchcoat and fedora), as well as the last .22 pistol, throwing them into the furnace. Reading like an old-fashioned murder mystery, clues to Holiday's identity are found throughout, however even after reading the entire story, the identity of the killer is still unclear and the killer may still be at large. The Holiday murders are also responsible for the creation of Two-Face.
  • The Hangman: A serial killer (during the Dark Victory storyline), who murders police officers on every holiday of the year, leaving behind a version of the children's word game "Hangman" (with key letters missing) with each new victim. All of the victims are police officers who, in one way or another, helped Harvey Dent rise to his position of District Attorney. In the end, the Hangman is revealed to be Sofia Falcone Gigante, daughter of the late crime boss, Carmine Falcone.

Enemies created for other media

Batman villains created in other media, with no appearances in previous or subsequent comics. Those sharing the names of comic villains but bearing no other similarities are noted:

Villain Media Actor/Actress
Doctor Daka Batman (serial) J Carrol Naish
The Wizard Batman and Robin (serial) Leonard Penn (Technically, not a Batman villain, but a JSA villain)
The Archer Batman Art Carney (The Archer is a Superman villain in the comics)
The Bookworm Batman Roddy McDowall
The Black Widow Batman Tallulah Bankhead
Cabala Batman Howard Duff
Calamity Jan Batman Dina Merrill
Clock King Batman Walter Slezak (Clock King is a Green Arrow villain in the comics)
Colonel Gumm Batman Roger C. Carmel
Dr Cassandra Spellcraft Batman Ida Lupino
Egghead Batman Vincent Price
Falseface Batman Malachi Throne (However, a Falseface appeared in Batman #113; also adapted into Batman Beyond)
Harry, criminal brother of musician Chandell Batman Liberace (dual-role)
King Tut/Prof. William Omaha McElroy Batman Victor Buono
Lady Penelope Peasoup Batman Glynis Johns
Lola Lasagne Batman Ethel Merman
Lord Ffogg of Ffogshire Batman Rudy Vallee
Louie the Lilac Batman Milton Berle
Ma Parker Batman Shelley Winters
Marsha, Queen of Diamonds Batman Carolyn Jones
Minerva Batman Zsa Zsa Gabor
The Minstrel Batman Van Johnson
Nora Clavicle Batman Barbara Rush
The Puzzler Batman Maurice Evans (Puzzler is a Superman villain in the comics)
Olga, Queen of Bessarovian cossacks Batman Anne Baxter
The Sandman (British) Batman Michael Rennie
Shame Batman Cliff Robertson
The Siren/Lorelei Circe Batman Joan Collins
Zelda the Great Batman Anne Baxter
Carl Grissom Batman (1989 film) Jack Palance
Bob the Goon Batman (1989 film) Tracey Walter
Max Shreck Batman Returns Christopher Walken
Sugar and Spice Batman Forever Drew Barrymore and Debi Mazar
Miss B. Haven Batman & Robin Vivica A. Fox
Arnold Stromwell Batman: The Animated Series Eugene Roche
Baby Doll Batman: The Animated Series Alison LaPlaca (1st Time)
Laraine Newman (2nd Time)
Boss Biggis Batman: The Animated Series George Murdock
Boxy Bennett Batman: The Animated Series Dick Miller
Doctor Emile Dorian Batman: The Animated Series Joseph Maher
Doctor Montague Kane Batman: The Animated Series Zale Kessler
Eddie Ventrix Batman: The Animated Series Dick Erdman
Ferris Boyle Batman: The Animated Series Mark Hamill
Gil Mason Batman: The Animated Series Tim Matheson
Grant Walker Batman: The Animated Series Dan O'Herlihy
HARDAC Batman: The Animated Series Jeff Bennett
Jazzman Batman: The Animated Series Brion George
Josiah Wormwood Batman: The Animated Series Bud Cort
Kyodai Ken Batman: The Animated Series Robert Ito
Nostromos Batman: The Animated Series Michael Des Barres
Red Claw Batman: The Animated Series Kate Mulgrew
Roland Daggett Batman: The Animated Series Edward Asner
Sewer King Batman: The Animated Series Michael Pataki
Tony the Shark Batman: The Animated Series Uncredited
Phantasm Batman: Mask of the Phantasm Dana Delany (Voice of Andrea Beaumont)
Stacy Keach (Voice of The Phantasm)
Calendar Girl The New Batman Adventures Sela Ward
Enrique El Gancho The New Batman Adventures Sal Lopez
Farmer Brown and Amy Lou The New Batman Adventures Peter Breck (Farmer Brown)
Dina Sherman (Amy Lou)
The Judge (Two-Face's Justice Form) The New Batman Adventures Malachi Throne
Mo, Lar, and Cur The New Batman Adventures Billy West
Roxy Rocket The New Batman Adventures Charity James
D (Dora Smithy) Gotham Girls (2000 internet flash series) Jennifer Hale
Carlton Duquesne Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman (2003 animated film) Kevin Michael Richardson
Sin Tzu Batman: Rise of Sin Tzu Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa
Clayface (Ethan Bennett) The Batman Steve Harris
D.A.V.E. The Batman Jeff Bennett
Dr. Jane Blazedale The Batman Rachael MacFarlane
Everywhere Man The Batman Brandon Routh
Francis Grey The Batman Dave Foley
Hideto Katsu The Batman Keone Young
Kabuki Twins The Batman The Kabuki Twins have no lines.
Number One The Batman Diedrich Bader
Prank The Batman Michael Reisz
Punch and Judy (Joker's goons) The Batman Punch and Judy have no lines.
Rumor The Batman Ron Perlman
Smoke (Mirror Master's assistant) The Batman Amanda Anka
Temblor The Batman Jim Cummings
Toymaker The Batman Patton Oswalt
Scorn (Wrath's sidekick) The Batman Daryl Sabara
Gamble The Dark Knight (2008 film) Michael Jai White
Gator The Dark Knight (2008 film) Winston Ellis

Villains from comics in live-action media

A number of villains from DC Comics have made an appearance, or appearances, in Batman live-action media. These include villains not traditionally associated with Batman, but with the whole DC Universe.

Villain Live-action media Actor/Actress
Joe Chill Batman Begins Richard Brake
The Joker Batman TV series/1966 film
Batman
The Dark Knight
Cesar Romero
Jack Nicholson
Heath Ledger
Catwoman Batman TV series
Batman (1966 film)
Batman Returns
Birds of Prey
Catwoman
Julie Newmar, Eartha Kitt (3rd season)
Lee Meriwether
Michelle Pfeiffer
Maggie Baird
Halle Berry
Clayface Birds of Prey Kirk Baltz
The Scarecrow Batman Begins Cillian Murphy
The Penguin Batman TV series/1966 film
Batman Returns
Burgess Meredith
Danny DeVito
Two-Face Batman
Batman Forever
The Dark Knight
Billy Dee Williams (alter ego Harvey Dent only)
Tommy Lee Jones
Aaron Eckhart (alter ego Harvey Dent only)
The Riddler Batman TV series
Batman Forever
Frank Gorshin (also in 1966 film), John Astin (2nd season)
Jim Carrey
The Mad Hatter Batman TV series David Wayne
The Floronic Man Batman & Robin John Glover (alter ego Dr. Woodrue only)
Mr. Freeze Batman TV series (season 1)
Batman TV series (season 2)
Batman & Robin
George Sanders

Otto Preminger, Eli Wallach
Arnold Schwarzenegger

The Clock King Batman TV series Walter Slezak
Killer Moth Batman TV series (season 3 promotional short) Tim Herbert
Poison Ivy Batman & Robin Uma Thurman
Ra's al Ghul Batman Begins Liam Neeson / Ken Watanabe (feigned)
The Wizard Batman and Robin (serial) Leonard Penn
Lady Shiva Birds of Prey Sung Hi Lee
Carmine Falcone Batman Begins Tom Wilkinson
Salvatore Maroni Batman Forever
The Dark Knight
Dennis Paladino
Eric Roberts
Harley Quinn Birds of Prey
The Dark Knight
Mia Sara
Sarah Jayne Dunn
Zsasz Batman Begins Tim Booth
Bane Batman & Robin Michael Reid MacKay (alter ego only)
Jeep Swenson


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