If you asked a bunch of comic fans what the greatest Joker story of all time was, I imagine you'd get a variety of answers. Still others might even point to The Dark Knight and Heath Ledger's incredible, harrowing performance. Those people are all wrong. As you and I know beyond a shadow of a doubt, the single greatest Joker story of all time is "Surf's Up, Joker's Under," an episode of the Batman '66 TV series in which the Joker attempts to take over Gotham City by defeating Batman in a surfing contest. I've been thinking about this story a lot lately -- more than usual, I mean. I generally can't go more than a few days without thinking about the Joker wearing surf jams over a thee piece suit and trying to rule the beach -- it's a favorite of mine, and of Trip Fantastic 's Derek Charm , who drew the amazing tribute to it at left -- but ever since the announcement that DC was going to revive Batman '66 for a new comic series, it's been on my mind pretty much non-stop, and a lot of that has to do with the fact that it's a perfect representation of how that show worked. Really, though, it's kind of a weird episode, even by Batman '66 standards. It aired during the show's third season, when the popularity that made it a cultural phenomenon was fading a little and things had gotten a little more bizarre as a result. Sets, for instance, had been reduced to sparse sound-stages with just enough furniture to get across an idea of where those skewed scenes were supposed to be happening.
You want acting? Come and get it. Skills on display include but are not limited to leering, jeering, airhorn-style blasts of laughter timed for maximum audience discomfort, funky-chicken style dance moves, the occasional blank, dead stare and assorted moony expressions indicating soulful lonerism. His body has a rubbery angularity, like a chicken bone soaked in Coca-Cola. In Joker — playing in competition here at the Venice Film Festival — Phoenix is acting so hard you can feel the desperation throbbing in his veins. He has often been, and generally remains, a superb actor. Just not here. Director Todd Phillips — who made frat-boy comedies like Road Trip and Old School before graduating to dude-bro comedies like The Hangover movies — bears at least some of the blame, and the aggressive and possibly irresponsible idiocy of Joker overall is his alone to answer for. Joker is a stand-alone origin story that dovetails with, but does not strictly follow, DC Universe Batman lore.
Do you think that is too draining too. I've been thinking more about your situation and another thing came to mind. Although I do want a long term relationship and to eventually start a family I am NOT going to give up my dream of becoming a physician.
You have to choose what's right for you, but you have to figure it out. I know that sounds cold but if you train under stress for that many years and become a member of a masochistic not the sexual context fraternity like that of surgical residents, then you more easily shut out anything that might break down those walls. I explained my problem to someone online and she suggested that I should rather contact a spell caster that could help me cast a spell to bring him back but I am the type that never believed in spell, I had no choice than to try it, I mailed the spell caster, and he told me there was no problem that everything will be okay before three days, that my ex will return to me before three days, he cast the spell and surprisingly in the second day, it was around 4pm.