Batman star Christian Bale has visited victims of the shooting at a Colorado theatre showing The Dark Knight Rises.
A Warner Bros spokeswoman told The Denver Post that Bale was representing himself, not the movie studio.
Carey Rottman, one of the 58 people injured in Friday's (local time) shooting, posted two photos of himself with Bale on his Facebook page.
An online campaign had urged Bale to visit the victims of the shooting, which also killed 12 people.
Some of the survivors also have received hospital visits from President Barack Obama and members of the Denver Broncos football team.
FUND FOR VICTIMS
A fund to raise money for families of the victims in last week's shooting at a screening of the new Batman movie has raised nearly US$2 million, including donations from Warner Bros, the studio behind the movie.
Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper said in a statement on Tuesday that contributions to GivingFirst.org, which is collecting the funds, have come from Warner Bros and Legendary Pictures, other corporations, individuals, families and foundations.
''The needs will be great and we look forward to seeing the fund grow exponentially. This money will help those impacted by this tragedy begin to recover and rebuild their lives,'' Hickenlooper said.
Warner Bros confirmed to Reuters that it had donated, but would not disclose the amount.
A local Colorado Fox television station, Fox31 Denver, reported that the studio had donated US$1 million, citing sources.
Donations to the victims' fund will go to non-profit organisations that are offering direct support to those affected by the shooting, including the Community First Foundation, Aurora Mental Health Centre and other victim outreach programmes.
COMIC ON HOLD
DC Comics is asking retailers to postpone sales of a Batman comic book out of respect for victims of the shooting.
In an email sent to shops on Monday, DC Entertainment wrote that it had decided to postpone the release of Batman, Incorporated No.3 ''because the comic contains content that may be perceived as insensitive in light of recent events''.
The series is written by Grant Morrison and illustrated by Chris Burnham.
On Twitter, Burnham wrote that the issue would be delayed for ''some grim imagery that would seem wholly inappropriate given the Aurora killings''.
He also wrote that ''It's not just a Batman comic with guns in it. There's a specific scene that made DC & the whole Bat-team say 'Yikes.' Too close for comfort.''
DC Entertainment asked sellers not to make the issue available until August 22.''Please do not make this issue available at this time. Please hold the copies,'' the email read.
Also delayed were digital editions of the issue. DC Entertainment said the issue was not being held because it is a Batman title, but because of concern about the content in the issue.
The publisher's other Batman titles are not being delayed.
- AP and Reuters
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