Of all the major antagonists that the Batman has faced throughout his caped career, Two-face is the one that I like the least. Cured several times of his hideous appearance, Two-face somehow manages to once again fall from the pedestal of normalcy to again have his face and psyche scarred towards criminality.
That is demonstrated several times in this graphic novel, with the story of how District Attorney Harvey Dent became Two-face told several different ways. It just loses the interest of the reader when you are told once again how mobster "Boss" Moroni threw acid into the face of the handsome and crusading District Attorney.
Batman also undergoes a dramatic change in this collection, from the early stories where he is the noble hero to the last ones where he is a mentally unstable "Dark Knight." This is much easier to process, for the more unstable Batman is a better Batman. One thing that the creators of comic books need to realize is that there are times when the life of a hero or a villain just has to end, with no resurrection. This collection is a good demonstration of one of the situations where that should happen.