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Rating & Content Info
Why is Breach rated PG-13? Breach is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for violence, sexual content and language
Although Robert Hanssen is a frequent attendee at church services, he is accused of entertaining strippers and prostitutes as well as making homemade porno videos. While most of his sexual practices are only talked about, some brief shots from the videos are shown. Two agents disobey Bureau policy by consuming alcohol while off duty. One of them drives while under the influence of alcohol and later wildly fires a gun in the direction of his partner. After two double agents are discovered, they are called back to their homeland and executed by a shot in the head. A man misuses his religious beliefs to coerce others to change their lifestyle. Infrequent vulgarities, terms of Deity, a homosexual slur and a strong expletive used in a non-sexual situation are also included in the script.
Page last updated April 2, 2009
|British Columbia||PG||Coarse Language, Sexual Content, Violence.|
|Ontario||PG||Mature Theme, Not Recommended for Young Children.|
|Canadian Home Video||PG|
News About "Breach"
Cast and Crew
Breach is directed by and stars Chris Cooper, Ryan Phillippe.
The most recent home video release of Breach movie is June 11, 2007. Here are some details…
DVD Release Date: 12 June 2007
The inner workings of Breach are revealed on this DVD release. Get tipped off by an audio commentary from writer/director Bill Ray and former FBI operative Eric O’Niell. Spy on alternate and deleted scenes (optional commentary is provided by writer/director Billy Ray and editor Jeffrey Ford). And/or, delve into a deeper investigation with three featurettes: Breaching the Truth, Anatomy of a Character, and The Mole (which originally aired on Dateline in 2001). Audio tracks are available in English and French (Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround), with subtitles in English, French and Spanish.
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Chris Cooper often plays a rough-around-the-edges kind of character. In The Bourne Supremacy, he portrays a highly skilled agent that sets out to bring down one of his own men. In Seabiscuit, he takes on the role of a crusty, old horse trainer who is given a second chance to prove his skills.