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Ultraviolet (Milla Jovovich) is a genetically altered superwoman with an arsenal of weapons concealed in her body. And she's not afraid to use them when the evil Vice Cardinal Daxus (Nick Chinlund) threatens to kill her and her kind.
Why Is Ultraviolet Rated PG-13?
Ultraviolet is rated PG-13 for sequences of violent action throughout, partial nudity and language.
Here is additional information on sex, violence and profanity in Ultraviolet...
Playing out like a violent video game, this film features a female heroine who has ultra abilities that enable her to walk around with an arsenal of weapons concealed in her body. Many scenes show her using these tools against masses of male attackers, resulting in deaths caused by knives, swords, guns etc. Little blood is seen in these interactions, although one shot shows a pool of blood forming around some bodies, and another shows a mechanized device removing blood from Violet’s arms. Other issues included a nude view of Violet from the rear, her penchant for wearing navel-revealing outfits into battle, her use of a vehicle to repeatedly run over a group of attackers, and a young boy who appears to be thinking about jumping from a tall building. As well, the script contains a handful of mild and moderate profanities.
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Canadian Movie Ratings
Canadian Home Video Rating: PG
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Details on home video releases of Ultraviolet...
You might need more than sunshades for protection if you expose yourself to the Ultraviolet DVD release, which is available in two presentations. First, there is the PG-13 theatrical version, which includes the featurette UV Protection: The Making of Ultraviolet and a cast commentary. Or second, there is the Unrated-Extended Cut version. The later offers the same extra materials as the former, plus some never-before-seen bonus footage.