The Boys Are Back
Read Our Full Review & Parent Discussion Questions Here
The Boys Are Back
Rating & Content Info
Why is The Boys Are Back rated PG-13? The Boys Are Back is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for some sexual language and thematic elements.
Death is portrayed, as well as discussed, when a woman suffers from the fatal effects of cancer. A man drinks frequently to lessen the pain of grief. Other characters are shown drinking at home, in bars or at social gatherings. Brief comments are made about drug use. A man receives injuries to his face after an altercation in a bar. A child is nearly hit by a vehicle. A father lets his child drive a car with his assistance, ride on the hood while the father drives and engage in other activities that may be considered dangerous. A married couple kisses. An adult and teen discuss an adulterous affair and the resulting pregnancy. A man makes crude, sexual comments to a female bartender. A man comments on an athlete’s breasts. A child repeatedly hits his father. The script includes profanities, regional slang expressions, terms of Deity, slurs and insults.
Page last updated July 22, 2016
|British Columbia||PG||Coarse Language.|
|Alberta||PG||Coarse Language. Mature Subject Mater.|
|Canadian Home Video||PG|
News About "The Boys Are Back"
Cast and Crew
The Boys Are Back is directed by and stars Scott Hicks, Clive Owen, Nicholas McNulty, George MacKay.
The most recent home video release of The Boys Are Back movie is January 26, 2010. Here are some details…
Release Date: 26 January 2010
The Boys Are Back releases to DVD with the following bonus materials:
-The Boys Are Back: A Photographic Journey—Director Scott Hicks presents a pictorial tour of the making of the film.
- A Father and Two Sons, On Set Author Simon Carr, , whose memoir inspired the movie, and his real-life sons visit the set.
Related home video titles:
In the movie Grace Is Gone, a grieving father struggles to find a way to tell his daughters that their mother has been killed while on a tour of duty in Iraq. After three Aboriginal children are taken from their families in the Australian outback and placed in government care, they make a 1200-mile trek back to their home following the country’s famous Rabbit-Proof Fence. Combining a documentary-like script with plenty of action, Crocodile Hunter: Collision Course is a close-up introduction to animal naturalist Steve Irwin and the critters that live down under.