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Capitalism - A Love Story


Oct 02, 2009

Latest Home Video

Mar 09, 2010

MPAA Rating



Michael Moore


Michael Moore


2009 Overture Films

Official Website >>

Still shot from the movie: Capitalism - A Love Story.

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Documentary filmmaker Michael Moore uses his editorial style to explore the economic crisis of 2008-09.

Content Details

Why Is Capitalism - A Love Story Rated R?

Capitalism - A Love Story is rated R for some language.

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Here is additional information on sex, violence and profanity in Capitalism - A Love Story...

The script contains at least three uses of a strong sexual expletive (in a non-sexual situation), along with a number of other profanities. There are depictions of social drinking. Historical footage of wars, portrayals of bank robberies with weapons, evictions, riots and protests are shown.

Home Video Viewing Alternatives

Here are some ideas for home video titles that are related to Capitalism - A Love Story.

Jack Campbell is a Wall Street tycoon who pursues money above everything else, especially getting married and becoming The Family Man. Michael Moore puts a stethoscope to the ailing American health care system in his documentary Sicko.

Canadian Movie Ratings

PG Coarse Language.
AB PG Coarse Language.
MB PG Language May Offend.
ON PG Mature Theme.

Canadian Home Video Rating: PG

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Details on home video releases of Capitalism - A Love Story...

Release Date: 9 March 2010
Capitalism: A Love Story on DVD and Blu-ray features:
- Over 80 minutes of deleted scenes, extended interviews, and featurettes.
Capitalism: A Love Story on Blu-ray also includes:
- A bonus featurette
- Digital copy

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Issy says: Nov. 14, 2009

If this exellent movie in the tradition of the great american ‘muck rakers’ such as Izzy Stone, Upton Sinclair and George Selges whose ability to publish what was already almost always on the public record was a testimony to to democracy and free speech in the USA. Michael Moore’s movie is a diatribe leavened with some excellent homely humor like putting police ‘crime scene’ tape around a bank building.
I had not heard the story about the two judges who were bribed to sentence youngsters to incarceration in a privately owned jail on the basis of incredibly brief hearings.To behave in such a blatantly unacceptable way says worrying thing about that community.When the two judges go on trial, the court transcripts will be fascinating to read. Perhaps the basis of another Moore movie.
In his eagerness to gain Audiences (and he does!) he follows a formula which includes a number of his own ‘stunts’ which are usually very funny. I was struck by some of the archival clips which were new to me: especially F.D. Roosevelt’s speech suggesting new constitutional rights which today would probably be described as ‘Human Rights’, how tragic to watch this magnificent dignified man knowing that a few months later he would be dead.

A jarring note for me were the short interviews with a man I recognised as an actor I’d seen in B-movies years ago. It should have been made clear that he was an actor and what his role in was. I thought the churchmen who appeared covered themselves with glory: I was deeply moved by them, both as people and men of the cloth.

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