Glory Road rating info

Glory Road

Overall A

In the 1960s, when coach Don Haskins (Josh Lucas) made the gutsy move to sign-up some African American players for his collage basketball team, all he intended to do was change the Texas Western Miners' losing streak -- instead he changed history.

Violence B-
Sexual Content A
Profanity B-
Substance Use C

Why is Glory Road rated PG? The MPAA rated Glory Road PG for racial issues including violence and epithets, and momentary language.

Run Time: 118 minutes

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Glory Road
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 Glory Road rated PG? Glory Road is rated PG by the MPAA for racial issues including violence and epithets, and momentary language.

Set in the turbulent 1960s, the script includes some offensive racial slurs, and brief depictions of violence against the black players, including one athlete who is beaten up. On a road trip, the boys find their hotel rooms vandalized and splattered with blood. Following the incident, the boys discuss taking retaliatory actions. Despite the rules, the team members sneak out of their dorm on several occasions and visit the local bar or house parties where they are shown drinking.

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Glory Road
Canadian Movie Rating Info
Province Rating Rating Descriptor
British Columbia PG Racist language. Violence.
Alberta PG
Manitoba PG -----
Ontario PG
Quebec G
Martimes PG
Canadian Home Video PG

News About "Glory Road"

Cast and Crew

Glory Road is directed by and stars Josh Lucas, Derek Luke, Jon Voight.

Home Video

The most recent home video release of Glory Road movie is June 6, 2006. Here are some details…

Walt Disney Home Entertainment helps you enjoy this DVD trip down Glory Road with an audio commentary by director James Gartner and producer Jerry Bruckheimer, as well as screenwriters Christopher Cleveland and Bettina Gilois.

Learn just how important work ethic was for Coach Haskins and journey into the world of the team portrayed in the movie by watching More Than a Game: Legacy of the Bear (a featurette highlighting Coach Haskins’ 38-year-long career, with commentary by Don Haskins and Pat Riley), Surviving Practice (a look at Coach Haskins’ grueling four-hour per day practice schedule, with commentary by NBA star Tim Hardaway) and extended interviews with the real University of Texas El Paso basketball team members that have played for Coach Haskins.

Deleted scenes and a portion of a music video by Alicia Keys are also included. Available in either wide or full screen presentations, the DVD provides audio tacks in English (Dolby Digital 5.0), Spanish and French, with subtitles in Spanish and French.

Related home video titles:

In The Basket, basketball becomes a unifying force for a group of students when their teacher uses it as part of his program to help them overcome their prejudice toward two German refugees. Two documentaries follow aspiring athletes in their journey toward the NBA. Hoop Dreams focuses on two inner-city kids from Chicago and The Year of the Yao tracks China’s first citizen to play in the national league.

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