The Iron Lady
Read Our Full Review & Parent Discussion Questions Here
The Iron Lady
Rating & Content Info
Why is The Iron Lady rated PG-13? The Iron Lady is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for some violent images and brief nudity.
Violence: Newsreel footage included in the movie shows violent clashes between angry citizens and the police, graphic pictures of people who are dead and/or wounded, and the corpses of horses killed by an explosion. Characters narrowly escape injury when a hotel is bombed. Strikers and demonstrators mob political leaders. A car bomb kills a man. A family hides under a table during a bombing raid.
Sexual Content: Newsreel footage briefly shows a couple of topless women. A seamstress adjusts the bodice of a woman’s evening gown (some cleavage is shown). Men using urinals are seen from behind.
Language: The script includes frequent mild expletives and infrequent moderate profanity.
Alcohol / Drug Use: Characters drink alcohol frequently, both in social settings and privately. Some smoking is shown. A woman is accused of drinking too much.
Page last updated July 14, 2016
|Canadian Home Video||PG|
News About "The Iron Lady"
Cast and Crew
The Iron Lady is directed by Phyllida Lloyd and stars Meryl Streep, Jim Broadbent, Richard E. Grant.
The most recent home video release of The Iron Lady movie is April 10, 2012. Here are some details…
Home Video Notes: The Iron Lady
Release Date: 10 April 2012
The Iron Lady releases to home video with the following extras:
- Feature film in Blu-ray/DVD/Digital Copy
- The Making of The Iron Lady
- Recreating the Young Margaret Thatcher
- Battle in the House of Commons
- Costume Design: Pearls and Power Suits
- Denis: The Man Behind the Woman
Related home video titles:
Meryl Streep transformed herself into Julia Child in Julie & Julia. Other actors have taken on the challenge of portraying well-known political leaders: See Helen Mirren in The Queen (watch also as Michael Sheen becomes Prime Minister Tony Blair), Frank Langella as the disgraced America President in Frost/Nixon (Michael Sheen stars in this one too, as journalist David Frost), and Collin Firth as the stuttering royal in The King’s Speech.