A Good Year
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A Good Year
Rating & Content Info
Why is A Good Year rated PG-13? A Good Year is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for language and some sexual content.
This movie’s heart is in the right place as far as recognizing the importance of relationships and honoring a deceased relative’s wishes. Yet, the protagonist’s choice of the highlife in London versus the peaceful bliss of a French chateau is hardly a difficult dilemma. The moral value of the movie is further overshadowed by a number of sexual expletives and crude terms for sex, which is unusually high for this film’s rating category. An unmarried sexual relationship is heavily implied and discussions about sex, along with a few revealing outfits, are included. A casual attitude toward children drinking wine is portrayed and a young boy pretends to smoke a cigar. A man is slightly injured while attempting some household repairs.
Page last updated February 13, 2012
|British Columbia||PG||Coarse Language|
|Manitoba||PG||Language May Offend.Coarse Language. Language may offend.-----|
|Ontario||PG||Language May Offend.|
|Canadian Home Video||PG|
News About "A Good Year"
Cast and Crew
A Good Year is directed by and stars Russell Crowe, Albert Finney, Freddie Highmore.
The most recent home video release of A Good Year movie is February 26, 2007. Here are some details…
DVD Release Date: 27 February 2007
Taste the bouquet of A Good Year with the movies’ release to DVD (in either wide or full screen presentations). Toasting the film is director Ridley Scott’s audio commentary, while the recipe is revealed in The Making of a Good Year. The original theatrical trailer is also provided. Audio tracks are available in English (Dolby Surround 5.1), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround) and French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), with subtitles in English and Spanish.
Related home video titles:
Perhaps the most famous story about a person who reforms his character and turns his love of money into a love of mankind is Charles Dickens’s A Christmas Carol. In Disney’s The Kid, a man changes his priorities after getting in touch with his inner child. The movie Groundhog Day follows a self-centered television personality who is granted (or cursed with) repeated opportunities to figure out the best use of his time and life.