Chestnut rating info

Chestnut

Overall B

Even though she is an orphan, there is nothing in the world Sally Ann (Makenzie Vega) wants more than a dog. When a pup is abandoned on the road outside the institution where they live, the girls are sure it is heaven sent. But keeping a Great Dane puppy a secret proves to be a growing problem.

Violence B
Sexual Content A
Profanity A
Substance Use A-

Why is Chestnut rated G? The MPAA rated Chestnut G

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Chestnut
Rating & Content Info

Please read our content details for this movie to help determine if it is suitable. We also encourage you to check our full review.

Why is Chestnut rated G? Chestnut is rated G by the MPAA

In this predictable story of orphans with puppy love, the plot revolves around the silly antics of keeping a dog a secret. Some humor is derived from efforts to and discussions about potty training a dog. A child narrowly escapes being hit by a fast moving vehicle. Thieves break into various homes and steal personal belongings. They are portrayed in a comical fashion, except for a scene where they threaten a dog with a letter opener. The animal is injured and some blood is shown. Slapstick humor includes flying food, a woman hanging from a ceiling fan and some pratfalls. Alcohol is drunk at celebrations.

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Chestnut
Canadian Movie Rating Info
Province Rating Rating Descriptor
British Columbia G
Alberta Not Rated
Manitoba Not Rated -----
Ontario PG
Quebec G
Martimes Not Rated
Canadian Home Video G

News About "Chestnut"

Cast and Crew

Chestnut is directed by and stars Makenzie Vega, Abigail Breslin.

Home Video

The most recent home video release of Chestnut movie is April 2, 2007. Here are some details…

DVD Release Date: 3 April 2007 (Canada only)

Chestnut releases to DVD (in Canada only) in a full screen presentation. The disc includes a behind-the-scenes featurette, and trailers for other Disney titles. Audio tracks are available in English (Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround Sound) and French, with French and Spanish subtitles.

Related home video titles:

Anne of Green Gables is also about a parentless child looking for a family. In Madeline, another group of orphans try to hide a dog. The challenge of being a kid and living in the Big Apple is captured in the movie Eloise at Christmastime.