Iron Studios Reveals A Massive Batmobile Statue

Photo Credit: Iron Studios

Well, The Flash (review) may have failed horribly at the box office, but at least it gave us a few minutes of Michael Keaton’s Batman being awesome. That’s… really all I can remember about the movie. Seriously. The rest was a blur of some alleged weirdo attempting to be funny and a criminally underused Supergirl.

Thankfully, the film brought with it a huge surge of merchandise celebrating Keaton’s return as the Caped Crusader. This means more classic ’89 Batmobiles! Even Iron Studios is getting in on this action by releasing a massive statue of the iconic vehicle!

The diorama measures 12.” tall, 29.8″ wide, and 25.2″ deep. The Batmobile appears to be a solid piece, so don’t expect an opening cockpit or pop-up machine guns. There are no light-up effects, either. Surprising considering the price.

Honestly, it may be more budget-friendly to pick up the 1:6 scale ’89 Batmobile from Hot Toys because Iron Studios is asking for $1,299.99 for a 1:10 scale model. For that price, you’re not getting the two corresponding Flash statues. Then again, maybe that’s a good thing.

However, pre-ordering this statue will require a $260 downpayment and is not expected to ship until the second quarter of 2024.

This isn’t the first time that Iron Studios has tackled large-scale vehicles. A while ago, the company announced an amazing-looking DeLorean time machine diorama from Back to the Future Part II. It, too, was very pricy.

Statue Batmobile Deluxe - The Flash Movie - Art Scale 1/10
Photo Credit: Iron Studios
Statue Batmobile Deluxe - The Flash Movie - Art Scale 1/10
Photo Credit: Iron Studios
Statue Batmobile Deluxe - The Flash Movie - Art Scale 1/10
Photo Credit: Iron Studios

The Batmobile is almost a living character in Batman’s mythology, and this praised version created in 1989 in the movie directed by Tim Burton was built over a Chevrolet Impala chassis with a Chevy V8 engine, based and modified from a 1970 Corvette bodywork. Its original concept design was elaborated by Julian Caldow, under Tim Burton and Anton Furst’s direction. Caldow also designed the looks in his “Armored” protection mode version. Furst wanted Caldow to include components of jet aircrafts, war machines, and other similar vehicles with the objective of producing a car for a Batman bolder and darker than the one seen previously. In The Flash, after years fighting crime, Bruce gave up on the mantle and retired as the protector of Gotham City.

[Source: Iron Studios]
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Mike Phalin

Longtime problematic entertainment journalist. The former workhorse for Dread Central,, and Fanbolt.

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