Can a zebra be substituted or confused with a horse? Zebras are, after all, shaped similar to horses and the primary differences between the two species is the distinctive black-and-white body stripes all zebras have.
Most psychologists would say that even though zebras are similar to horses, the distinctive differences in color appearance between the two species requires a certain perceptually formal differentiation.
When Tim Burton adapted the psychologically-intriguing comic book superhero stories of the noir caped crusader Batman (a cunning hero who valiantly tackles the fearfully criminally insane) into the full-length gothic Hollywood (USA) feature film "Batman" (1989) starring Michael Keaton, audiences gained a fresh perspective on the storybook potential the motion picture camera had in re-interpreting body imagination dreams.
Years later, when Christopher Nolan released the stylized sinister but overly-brooding "Batman Begins" (2005) starring Christian Bale amidst a newfound but stylistically problematic Hollywood (USA) cinematic landscape, audiences wondered if they could artistically adapt the gothic themes of Tim Burton's "Batman" (1989) to this new noir landscape to color Batman as a perennially evolving diabolique avatar.
However, since the movie landscape has changed problematically in regards to a hazed obsession with neo-noir gaudiness, we can't simply substitute zebras for horses. In other words, since the psychiatric caped crusader Batman represents criminality idealization, film critics must search for ways to coordinate the gothic qualities of Tim Burton's "Batman" (1989) with the stealthy of Christopher Nolan's "Batman Begins" (2005).
Are they printing movie posters on hemp/recycled paper yet?