The Game Plan
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The Game Plan
Rating & Content Info
Why is The Game Plan rated PG? The Game Plan is rated PG by the MPAA for some mild thematic elements.
Joe is surprised to learn he is the father of a young girl who was conceived in the last days of his marriage. Since his divorce, he has become an increasingly self-absorbed party-goer. (Drinks are served at a New Year’s Eve event and a restaurant’s opening night.) On the football field, players are tackled. The script includes a brief, mild profanity.
Page last updated February 13, 2012
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News About "The Game Plan"
Cast and Crew
The Game Plan is directed by and stars Dwayne Johnson, Kyra Sedgwick, Morris Chestnut, Gordon Clapp.
The most recent home video release of The Game Plan movie is January 22, 2008. Here are some details…
The Game Plan makes a touchdown on DVD, with a score of bonus extras, such as bloopers (narrated by sportscaster Marv Albert), deleted scenes and Chalk Talk (a commentary by Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson and director Andy Fickman, accompanied by sports-booth-style graphics). Also included are the featurettes Drafting the Game Plan (a look at the making of the film), ESPN’s SportsCenter DVD/Blu-ray Exclusive: The King In Search Of A Ring (a interview with fictional football star Joe Kingman, hosted by Stuart Scott) and ESPN’s SportsCenter: The Rock Learns To Play QB (The Rock explains how he learned to play quarterback for the movie to reporter Sean Salisbury). For those who want to play, The Game Plan offers interactive alternatives like The Universal “Mood” Remote Control Menus and Peyton’s Makeover Madness (where you can control the mood lighting and redecorate Joe’s apartment). Audio tracks are available in Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround (English, French and Spanish), with subtitles in French and Spanish.
Related home video titles:
A young fashion designer finds her career plans changing when she becomes the guardian of her sister’s three children in Raising Helen. Football unites a community fractured by racial tensions in Remember the Titans. A self-absorbed executive has to deal directly with his past when a childhood version of himself shows up on his doorstep in Disney’s The Kid.