Batgirl vs Batman
Batgirl #49-50 aka Bruce versus Cass with her wanting to remain being Batgirl.
Why indeed Cass. Why indeed.
Do we have a Bat Dickery tag? If so where would that be?
#49 was regular so seven scans of that. #50 was double sized by I think 40 pages. I just went to the scans I thought best that highlighted the fight. I know the moment below was scanned before during One Perfect Moment week and the end was posted as well. Should I remove one page given that page was posted?
To summarize the events why this happened, Bruce was giving out some serious Bat Dickery moments. He put a end to Cass's relationship with Superboy, and other questionable acts all leading up to him "firing" her from the role. We start with #49 with Alfred giving her a new place to live:
Babs goes on to offer Cass anything, to which the later begs to be Batgirl still. Babs says she can't so Cass runs. Not before taking off with one item, Babs' Batgirl suit.
After making some modifications Cass begins her usual patrol and stuff (taking out some thugs for Tim whose all O_o what just happened?) Babs calls Bruce and he begins to add up what's going on.
Cass meanwhile finds Dr. Death ready to perform for some cilents a test of his latest drug compound. She crashes it but finds out she isn't the only one doing so:
Death throws the compound he wanted to test. It's called Soul, and it supposedly heightens aggression. Oh boy...
Bruce and Cass take their fight to multiple other levels. Dick tries to stop them only getting his butt handed to him by both. Tim tries the opposite route by going back to Death en route to jail in police convoy and getting a cure out of him.
The fight between Bruce and Cass reaches it's climax when:
Bruce drops the charge and ignites the bridge. Thankfully nobody is harmed from the explosion.
The two where effected by the drug though Bruce claims, "not as effective as Death claims." Still the two fought it out in as Babs puts it, "one screwed up therapy session." Still that's how it went down and why Cassandra was loyal to the symbol, not the man.