Waiting For “Superman” rating info

Waiting For “Superman”

Overall A-

Documentary filmmaker Davis Guggenheim looks at the shortcomings of the US public school system. Following the dreams of five young students he asks, "Where is the superman (or woman) who will help these kids get the education they deserve?"

Violence B+
Sexual Content A
Profanity B+
Substance Use B

Why is Waiting For “Superman” rated PG? The MPAA rated Waiting For “Superman” PG for some thematic material, mild language and incidental smoking.

Run Time: 110 minutes

Official Movie Site

Read Our Full Review & Parent Discussion Questions Here

Waiting For “Superman”
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 Waiting For “Superman” rated PG? Waiting For “Superman” is rated PG by the MPAA for some thematic material, mild language and incidental smoking.

Violence: Two dangerous stunts are portrayed.

Sexual Content: None noted.

Language: Brief mild crude terms and some vulgar comments are included in the script.

Alcohol / Drug Use: A character discusses the death of his father from illegal drug use. An archival depiction of smoking is shown.

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Waiting For “Superman”
Canadian Movie Rating Info
Province Rating Rating Descriptor
British Columbia G
Alberta PG
Manitoba Not Rated
Ontario G
Quebec Not Rated
Martimes Not Rated
Canadian Home Video G

News About "Waiting For “Superman”"

Cast and Crew

Waiting For “Superman” is directed by Davis Guggenheim and stars .

Home Video

The most recent home video release of Waiting For “Superman” movie is February 22, 2011. Here are some details…

Waiting for “Superman” releases to DVD and Blu-ray on February 22, 2011, with the following bonus extras:

- Four additional inspiring teacher/student stories

- Changing the Odds: A look at innovative programs that are changing public education

- Public Education Updates: Changes that have taken place since the making of the film

- A Conversation with Davis Guggenheim

-

The Future Is In Our Classrooms

- The Making of “Shine”: the film’s title track by musician John Legend

- Commentary by Director Davis Guggenheim and Producer Lesley Chilcott

Related home video titles:

A New York City school district uses ballroom dancing as a way to engage inner city students in the documentary Mad Hot Ballroom. Teachers tackle difficult classroom situations and make a difference for their students in the movies Freedom Writers, Stand and Deliver and To Sir With Love.

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