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Rating & Content Info
Why is Mama rated PG-13? Mama is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for violence and terror, some disturbing images and thematic elements.
Violence: Sounds of a gunshot are heard. A newscast reports the shooting of several people. A man points a gun at himself and later at his child but is stopped before he can kill her. A character is in a coma after being pushed over a railing and falling down a flight of stairs. A woman repeatedly stabs another woman in the chest. Blood injuries are depicted several times. Characters are chased and attacked by a ghost like character. Blood runs down the wall. Numerous moments of peril and jump scenes occur. A child eats moths.
Sexual Content: A couple becomes amorous and begins kissing. A woman is relieved to discover she is not expecting after taking a pregnancy test. A woman wears low cut tank tops.
Language: The script includes numerous profanities, terms of Deity and one strong sexual expletive.
Alcohol / Drug Use: Characters are briefly shown drinking. A man is distraught after running out of his prescription medicine.
Page last updated May 7, 2013
|British Columbia||14A||Frightening Scenes|
|Manitoba||PG||Not Recommended For Young Children, Frightening Scenes.|
|Ontario||14A||Frightening Scenes, Disturbing Content.|
|Canadian Home Video||14A|
News About "Mama"
Cast and Crew
Mama is directed by Andres Muschietti and stars Jessica Chastain, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Megan Charpentier, Isabelle Nélisse.
The most recent home video release of Mama movie is May 7, 2013. Here are some details…
Home Video Notes: Mama
Release Date: 7 May 2013
Mama releases to home video (Blu-ray/DVD/Ultraviolet Digital Copy) with the following extras:
- Deleted Scenes
- Original short with introduction by Guillermo del Toro and optional commentary with Andy and Barbara Muschietti
- The Birth of Mama
- Feature Commentary: Audio commentary with Andy and Barbara Muschietti
- Matriarcal Secrets
Related home video titles:
After the death of her sister, a single woman is given the (easier) responsibility of caring for her nieces and nephew in Raising Helen. Another child is left to raise itself in the movie Nell. And a family is not as alone as they first believe in the thriller, The Others.