An accomplished voice actor named Kevin Conroy went away at 66. On Batman: The Animated Series, he was renowned for his somber delivery, which was, for many viewers, the distinctive voice of the cape-wearing vigilante.

On Friday, Warner Bros. announced that Conroy had passed away after a battle with cancer. Conroy regularly starred in the acclaimed animated series, which aired from 1992 to 1996, as Batman alongside Mark Hamill’s Joker.

In addition to fifteen films, 400 television episodes, and 20 video games, including the Batman: Arkham and Injustice series, he continued to voice Batman.

An incredibly gifted actor, Conroy embodied the Dark Knight in various ways. Fans of the Caped Crusader from all over the world will miss him dearly.

In the eight decades of Batman, no one has played the Dark Knight more frequently than Kevin Conroy. In a statement, Hamill claimed, “For many generations, he has been the undeniable Batman.

It was one of those occasions where everything worked out perfectly, and hiring the best candidate improved everything.” Hamill is appreciative of all the people expressing their condolences. 

Conroy’s portrayal of The Dark Knight is regarded as the best. Bruce Wayne was described as sleek and dashing, whereas Batman was described as dark and powerful by Warner Bros Animation. Conroy’s voice made this interpretation stand out from others.

He claimed that he got the idea for the conflicting voices from the 1930 film The Scarlet Pimpernel, which is about an English nobleman who lives a double life. It was “such much pleasure as an actor to sink your teeth into,” according to Conroy, who said this in 2016.

“It is unfair to refer to it as animation. It is more like mythology.”

The release of the animated film Mask of the Phantasm in 1993 brought Bruce Wayne’s unresolved issues with his parents to light.

Conroy disclosed that his father was an alcoholic and that his family had disintegrated while he was a senior in high school. These revelations were the inspiration for the movie.

In a recent interview, Conroy talked about his comic book “Finding Batman,” which is about his interactions with the character and his experiences as a gay man in Hollywood. He said he often worried whether it was right for him to get the job.

“Growing up gay in a strict Catholic household in the 1950s and 1960s required me to develop my ability to hide some aspects of who I was. A voice that I didn’t recognize emerged within me, appearing to shout from 30 years of anger, miscommunication, denial, and love, all of which emerged me within Batman.”

He claimed that he had a strong bond with Batman. Batman began to emerge from within him, he felt.

Rest in Peace, Kevin Conroy.