The first posters for the second season of “Gotham” are now available online! We get to meet new characters and see Selina’s new look, as well as Bruce exploring the cave/his dad’s office. Click the pictures and link below to see the posters in the gallery!
Link to the gallery:
Promotional Pictures > Season 2 > Posters
Source: The Hollywood Reporter
The “Gotham” cast and executive producer Bruno Heller were interviewed by TVLine during the Comic-Con about the upcoming season of the show. David Mazouz talks about the discovery of Bruce’s “Dad’s secret office” and what it will lead to for his character, and Camren Bicondova reveals that Selina will try to find her place and that we’ll see more of her backstory. Watch the video below!
David Mazouz and Camren Bicondova were on etalk this morning to talk about their experience on “Gotham”, what they think about the first season and what we will see in the second one as far as their characters are concerned. You can watch their appearance below!
Pictures from their appearance are available in the gallery:
David Mazouz and Camren Bicondova are currently in Toronto, Canada, to promote the second season of “Gotham” at the CTV Upfront. This morning, they were interviewed on Virgin Radio Toronto, and if you missed it, you can listen to their interview below! They talk about what’s to come in season 2 for Bruce Wayne, how they balance work, school and life, the kiss between their characters and what’s the scariest scene they had to do in the show. They also play a game to know who knows more about Batman.
Link to the gallery:
Public Appearances > 2015 > Virgin Radio Toronto – June 4
I finally added HD screen captures of the “Gotham” season finale, “All Happy Families Are Alike”, to the gallery! Click the thumbnails to see all the captures!
Link to the gallery:
Episode Screen Captures > Season 1 > 1×22 – All Happy Families Are Alike
In an article posted by The Hollywood Reporter, Bruno Heller talks about the changes Selina Kyle went through in the season finale of “Gotham”, explaining that the character is still evolving:
Another character who underwent an unexpected change in the finale was Selina Kyle (Camren Bicondova), who went from street thief to gun-toting mole upon Fish’s reappearance. Heller explains that that doesn’t mean she’s turned evil exactly — more that she’s just a regular teenager. “Selina is one of those interesting ‘Gotham’ characters in that she’s ambiguous,” he says. “It’s still very much a story of a girl, not a woman, and teenagers try on different roles. She’s still a protean human being. We’re playing with that — she’s not going to become one thing or the other definitively until she’s a grown up.”
And if you wonder why we didn’t see Selina after she fled the scene whyle Oswald returned to confront Fish Mooney, here is the answer:
Fans might be wondering what happened to Butch or Selina after Oswald’s victory; Heller reveals that some moments in the finale were sacrificed for the greater good. “This world is so packed with incident and characters, it’s difficult to tell the story you want in the time frame you have,” says Heller. “There’s an element of an overstuffed suitcase with all of these episodes, because there’s so much to get in. You have to think of that as a virtue rather than a vice, because it’s better than vamping because you don’t have enough story to play with.”
As for the Batcave that briefly appeared in the finale, Bruno Heller prefers to call it “Bruce’s father’s office”, and reveals that it will play a big part in the next season:
Something that did make it in was that final scene of Bruce Wayne (David Mazouz) discovering a hidden passageway in Wayne Manor. Is that… the Bat-Cave? Heller laughs when the question is asked. “It’s a fireplace that moves sideways and goes downstairs,” says Heller. “It’s not the Bat-Cave, because the Bat-Cave only comes into existence when Bruce Wayne decides to become Batman. Call it his father’s office.”
What is in that office, and what it means to Bruce, will form much of the first part of the show’s second season. (“It’s very much a visualization of one’s parents’ secret lives, their past, when you’re a kid that age,” says Heller. “When you’re so young, the idea that your father and mother had hopes and dreams and secrets of their own. That’s what that staircase leads to. Dark secrets.”)