What happened to the Batman ride at Movie World?

What happened to the Batman ride at Movie World?

In 2001, Warner Bros. Movie World in Australia revamped their ride and renamed it Batman Adventure – The Ride 2. As part of this process the original live-action film was scrapped in favour of computer-generated high-definition film developed by Blur Studio and music by Mike Verta.

Is Batman owned by Warner Brothers?

Warner Bros. is the film studio that owns DC Comics and the Batman brand. It was recently purchased by AT.

How high is the Batman ride at Movie World?

Being just under 60 metres in height and having a top speed of 72 km an hour means that you’ll experience nearly 3.5Gs going up on BATWING Spaceshot! Safety restrictions prohibit guests under 123cm tall from experiencing BATWING Spaceshot.

How tall is the joker ride at Movie World?

61.6 metres high
What if we told you the HyperCoaster is 61.6 metres high, 1.4 km long and reaches speeds UP TO 115KM/H, And you can Ride It Backwards. We’re not kidding. Safety restrictions prohibit guests under 130cm tall and under 7 years of age from experiencing DC Rivals HyperCoaster.

Who owned Batman?

Warner Bros. Entertainment
Batman (franchise)

Created by Bill Finger Bob Kane Jerry Robinson
Original work Detective Comics #27
Owner DC Comics (Warner Bros. Entertainment)
Print publications

What’s the tallest HyperCoaster?

Complete circuit

Name Park Height
Kingda Ka** Six Flags Great Adventure 456 ft (139 m)
Stealth Thorpe Park 205.1 ft (62.5 m)
Goliath Six Flags Over Georgia 200 ft (61 m)
Zaturn Space World 205 ft (62 m)

Why did Movie World close Arkham?

A Movie World rollercoaster will remain closed indefinitely as the theme park investigates a malfunction that left patrons dangling mid-air for almsot two hours. Movie World general manager Greg Yong said a ‘mechanical issue with the chain’ had caused the rollercoaster to stop.

Is Arkham Asylum still at Movie World?

Arkham Asylum – Shock Therapy is a Vekoma SLC roller coaster located at Warner Bros. Movie World on the Gold Coast, Queensland, Australia. The ride was the first steel inverted roller coaster at an Australian theme park. The ride has stood but not operated since 2019 and has been removed from the park map.