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12 Not-Too-Spooky Halloween Movies for the Whole Family

her movie family review

Halloween is always a night of creative costumes, delicious candy and fun frights. Of course, kids love the opportunity to challenge their courage by entering haunted houses, swapping spine-chilling stories and watching scary movies . That’s a lot of spookiness for one day, though, and with the wrong film, they may be too frightened to fall asleep at bedtime. (And of course, getting them to bed in time for you to enjoy a proper horror film , like a Stephen King adaptation or classic vampire flick might be an important part of your grown-up Halloween experience!)

Fortunately, there are lots of wonderfully fun — and only slightly creepy — movies out there that kids will enjoy this year. From oldies like Hocus Pocus  to newer films like a stellar remake of The Witches , this list has plenty of options that’ll delight much more than they’ll scare. Check out 12 of the best kid-friendly Halloween flicks that make not-too-spooky treats for the entire family!

Goosebumps (2015)

her movie family review

The Goosebumps  book series by R.L. Stine has thrilled kids across the world since the 1990s. The series has been adapted for both TV and film, including a newer franchise for younger generations who aren’t familiar with these classics.

The 2015 flick, aptly titled Goosebumps , stars Jack Black as a fictionalized version of Stine alongside Dylan Minnette, who plays his teenage neighbor. The two team up to take down monsters from the Goosebumps  series that have managed to escape from the books and cause chaos in the real world. The film is frightening fun for kids, and there’s enough action to keep parents entertained — especially if they’re former fans of the series.

Hocus Pocus (1993)

her movie family review

A trio of 300-year-old witches (Bette Midler, Kathy Najimy and Sarah Jessica Parker) conjures up a little bit of hocus pocus in this Halloween classic. The 1993 film centers on what happens when the Sanderson sisters are accidentally brought back from the dead on All Hallow’s Eve.

Attempting to recapture their youth, the witches plan to steal the souls of the children of Salem, Massachusetts, so they can live for eternity. Three kids, a talking black cat and, eventually, a friendly zombie have to work together to stop the sinister sisters before it’s too late. Hocus Pocus  is certain to put a spell on you  this Halloween.  

Spirited Away (2001)

her movie family review

If you’re new to the world of Miyazaki , Spirited Away is a great place to start. This classic film from Studio Ghibli follows our protagonist Chihiro, just as she and her parents move to a new town. As they explore, they find what appears to be an abandoned theme park, but Chihiro quickly realizes that she has somehow crossed into the realm of spirits. Oh, and her parents have been turned into pigs. As she learns to navigate the spirit world, and ultimately free herself and her parents, she meets many memorable characters along the way.

The film won an Academy Award for Best Animated Feature Film and became the top-grossing film in Japanese history. Don’t let the strange plot deter you. This film has won the hearts of many, and is a perfect addition to a Halloween lineup for the whole family.

Ghostbusters (1984)

her movie family review

These guys ain’t afraid of no ghosts, probably because the ghosts in this film aren’t too scary. This family-friendly comedy-horror was a smash at the box office in the 80s and has retained its appeal in the decades to follow. Sequels and remakes have attempted to capitalize on the success of the original, but have repeatedly fallen short.

Pop some popcorn and prepare to be entertained as a trio of paranormal exterminators face off against a gluttonous ghost, a pack of demonic dogs, and the iconic Stay Puft Marshmallow Man.

Monsters, Inc. (2001)

her movie family review

Monsters, Inc . is a fun comedy about — what else? — two monsters, Mike (Billy Crystal) and Sulley (John Goodman), who are the number-one scare team at the scream-processing factory in the town of Monstropolis. The film, released in 2001, follows their misadventures after a human girl named Boo makes her way into their world.

Together, the two have to figure out a way to get Boo home before anyone discovers this unimaginable mistake. Despite their best efforts, which include dressing Boo up as a baby monster, they run into plenty of roadblocks along the way. Kids will probably fall in love with the cuddly Sulley before they feel an ounce of fear during this film!

The Witches (2020)

her movie family review

The Witches  (2020) is a fantasy-comedy film based on Roald Dahl’s novel of the same name. This reimagining of the original 1990 film follows an orphaned boy who goes to live with his grandmother in Alabama. After coming across a witch, the boy and his grandmother flee to a hotel to escape her evil clutches. However, the world’s Grand High Witch happens to be staying there — along with disguised, diabolical witches from all over the world who are helping her turn children into mice.

This remake of The Witches  is an HBO Max  original starring Anne Hathaway, Octavia Spencer and Stanley Tucci — and it’s certainly a top choice for your family’s Halloween movie marathon.

Coraline (2009)

her movie family review

The 2009 animated film Coraline  is based on a dark fantasy novella of the same name. With Dakota Fanning voicing the titular character, the movie follows a young girl who discovers an alternate world that closely mirrors her own — but seemingly much happier. It’s complete with a parallel family that appears, at first sight, to be much better than the one she has.

However, when Coraline’s Other Mother (Teri Hatcher) and the rest of this parallel family try to keep her in their new world forever, she has to fight to make it back home. Kids are sure to find the stop-motion animation and colorful sets of Coraline  enchanting.

Beetlejuice (1988)

her movie family review

In the 1988 film, Beetlejuice , a couple dies in a car accident and finds themselves stuck in their former country home instead of a pleasant afterlife. When a new family moves in to the farmhouse, the dead couple tries to scare them away, but to no avail. They enlist the help of the troublemaking poltergeist Beetlejuice, who turns out to be a hazard to everyone involved.

The classic film has an all-star cast that includes Michael Keaton, Geena Davis, Alec Baldwin and Winona Ryder. Directed by Tim Burton, the movie offers a comedic twist on a supernatural tale that families will enjoy. Just don’t be surprised if the film’s soundtrack sparks an impromptu dance party.

Halloweentown (1998)

her movie family review

Starring Kimberly J. Brown and the late, great Debbie Reynolds, Halloweentown  is a Disney Channel original movie that premiered in 1998. Today, it’s revered as a classic Halloween film among the now-adults who grew up watching it every year decades ago.

On her 13th birthday, Marnie Cromwell discovers that she’s a witch, as is everyone else in her family. She and her younger siblings sneak off to Halloweentown, where her grandmother lives, to learn more about their family’s history and so Marnie can begin her witch training before it’s too late. The visit goes awry when they discover that an evil force is attempting to take over the town — but with a little magic, Marnie and her siblings can save the day.

The Addams Family (2019)

her movie family review

There have been several reimaginings of the original Addams Family  over the years — did you know the first cartoons were created in 1938? — but this animated film from 2019 is an especially fun version for kids. In the movie, Gomez, Morticia and the rest of the Addams clan prepare to welcome relatives for a visit. But when a TV personality attempts to get rid of them, the family has to prove that their creepy and kooky ways are no threat to their idyllic neighborhood.

The Addams Family  features the voiceover talents of Oscar Isaac, Charlize Theron, Alison Janney, Chloë Grace Moretz and others. If your family can’t get enough of this endearingly macabre group, you’ll be happy to know a sequel was just released — and it’s available to rent on streaming .

Labyrinth (1986)

her movie family review

It’s time to pass this cornerstone of Halloween weirdness to a new generation! The 1986 film Labyrinth  is a cult classic for so many reasons, from its fantastical setting to its magical plot to the fact that it stars the one and only David Bowie — and includes danceworthy original songs from the Starman himself.

The story follows teenager Sarah (Jennifer Connelly) as she travels through an otherworldly maze, solving riddles to rescue her baby brother from Bowie’s Jareth the Goblin King. Most of the film’s main characters are played by puppets from Jim Henson’s Creature Shop, which is sure to delight kids (and deliver you an enjoyable dose of nostalgia).

The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993)

her movie family review

You can’t have a kid-approved Halloween movie fest without watching 1993’s The Nightmare Before Christmas . The story follows Jack Skellington, the Pumpkin King of Halloween Town, who’s grown bored with the same old scare routine of Halloween each year. When he stumbles upon a door to Christmas Town, he decides to put his own twist on the holiday, causing complete havoc in the process.

The spooky-but-fun Tim Burton film stars Chris Sarandon, Catherine O’Hara and Ken Page. What’s even better about this classic is that it doubles as a Halloween and  Christmas movie — and there’s no better time of year to get into the holiday spirit!


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Not for everyone but i loved it, watch this alone or with your friends., poignant, heartbreaking love story, sad story of loneliness and the joys and sorrows of love., very sexual, sweetly heartwarming.

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Her Parent Guide

The line between technology and reality blurs for one lonely man.

Release date January 10, 2014

Technology is designed to make life a little easier, but for Theodore (Joaquin Phoenix) a new operating system on his computer is achieving that goal and a whole lot more. Given a female voice (Scarlett Johansson), the program feels like a real friend to the lonely, introverted man.

Run Time: 126 minutes

Official Movie Site

Her Rating & Content Info

Why is Her rated R? Her is rated R by the MPAA for language, sexual content and brief graphic nudity.

This additional information about the movie’s content is taken from the notes of various Canadian Film Classification boards:

Sexual Content:

- Sexual references and innuendo.

- - Scene of nudity (depicting breasts and pubic region) in a sexual context.

- Brief portrayal of sexual activity with no nudity and little detail.

- Brief female frontal nudity in a non-sexual context.

- Fondling.

- Frequent use of the sexual expletive, sometimes in a sexual or aggressive context.

- Frequent use of scatological slang.

- Infrequent use of vulgar expressions.

- Limited use of slurs.

Page last updated July 17, 2017

News About "Her"

Cast and crew.

Her is directed by Spike Jonze and stars Scarlett Johansson, Amy Adams, Rooney Mara, Joaquin Phoenix.

The most recent home video release of Her movie is May 13, 2014. Here are some details…

Her releases to home video on May 13, 2014.

Related home video titles:

Another man makes the perfect female with his computer in S1M0NE . An elderly man becomes attached to his mechanical care giver in Robot and Frank . A lonely, antisocial man develops an unusual relationship with an inanimate object in Lars and the Real Girl and an invisible rabbit becomes the favorite friend of a young man in Harvey .

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Her | 2013 | R | - 7.4.8

her movie family review

SEX/NUDITY 7 - A computer AI (Artificial Intelligence) complains to her owner that they never have sex (verbally) any longer and he says that it is normal, because the relationship is no longer new; she seems to accept this but she contracts with a woman to act as the AI's body in a sexual encounter with the AI's owner; the woman wears a beauty mark on her lip (it is a microphone through which the AI speaks to the man) and the man and the woman both wear earplugs connecting them to the AI and the computer system; the woman kisses and rubs against the man and he rubs her breasts through her dress while standing behind her; she dances in a writhing manner as he sits on a couch and she straddles him while her skirt rises to reveal her bare thighs; he rubs her breasts and buttocks through her dress and then removes her dress over her head and we see her wearing a bra and tight panties that reveal some cleavage, bare abdomen, bare thighs and legs; the man tells the woman that the event is too strange and he cannot continue, causing the woman to cry and lock herself in a bathroom where we hear the female AI and the woman arguing. ►  A man inserts a wireless earplug that connects him to his personal computer and smartphone and he hears news that a woman took provocative pictures of herself while pregnant; we see on the phone screen a photo of a nude woman with a swollen belly in a profile view, her arms covering her breasts, but revealing bare shoulders, arms, back, side, swollen belly and thighs; later, the woman drops her arms, walks toward the camera and we see full frontal nudity that includes bare breasts, swollen belly, and pubic area. ►  A female computer voice encourages a man to go on a date and he meets a woman for a date one night; during dinner, the woman says to him, "You're cuddly and [sexual reference deleted]" and he laughs; after dinner, he kisses her passionately in a close-up on a sidewalk and the woman asks him to use his tongue; a close-up shows their tongues entering each other's mouths as she reaches down and begins to unzip his trousers, but suddenly stops and asks, "You're not gonna [sexual references deleted] and then not call me, are you?" to which he replies, "I don't know. Maybe we should call it a night." (the woman becomes sad and angry and walks away). ►  At night in bed, clothed in a T-shirt and under covers, a man inserts his computer earplug, calls a phone sex service called "Women Who Cannot Sleep at Night" and connects with a voice that says, "I like to sleep with my [anatomical term deleted] against you and wake up feeling your [sexual reference deleted]" as she begins to moan in a sexual way and she asks the man to help her with a dead cat (please see the Violence/Gore category for more details); the man talks about the cat as the female voice moans more loudly and shouts as if the woman is climaxing; she thanks him and hangs up. ►  A man says to his computer's voice, "I want to put my arms around you and kiss you" and the voice says that she has physical and emotional feelings; the screen goes black and we hear the female voice and the man's voice moan in a sexual manner, shout "Oh my God" and shout in climax as the scene ends. ►  We hear that a woman's husband left her to join a religious cult and that she has bonded romantically with a female AI; on her home computer, the AI laughs and makes a cartoon of a woman rubbing her crotch against the corner of a refrigerator briefly. A computer asks a man what anal sex is like and he looks surprised; the computer's AI draws a primitive line drawing of a nude woman and a nude man on a smartphone screen (outlines, but no details), her bottom against his armpit; the AI says that this might be anal sex and the man laughs. A male letter writer tells a male friend and the friend's girlfriend that the writer's girlfriend is a computer operating system; they like the idea and the four of them go on a picnic double date and that night the writer sets his smartphone up so that the AI can watch him sleep; the next day the writer tells a female friend that his girlfriend is an AI and the woman smiles and asks, "You have sex together?" and the man says that they do (his friend smiles again). ►  A man in the process of divorce says that he is lonely and flashbacks show two scenes of him in bed with his wife (he's shirtless and revealing his chest and arms while she wears a sleeveless T-shirt that reveals bare arms and the side of one breast); she says she loves him so much that she will kill him and three additional flashbacks show the couple clothed and hugging briefly. A man and a woman kiss briefly and the scene cuts to a scene of the woman holding a baby. In an office reception area, a man sits in an office chair and a woman sits in his lap. A man in a mountain cabin dances while wearing his long underwear and long-sleeved shirt while his computer AI watches him through his smartphone. ►  A man in love with his computer AI finds that the female AI is in love with over 600 other people, both men and women; the man looks sad and angry (please see the Violence/Gore category for more details) and the next day the AI finds another AI and she asks her computer owner if she can go away and spend time talking to the other AI and the man grudgingly agrees. A man's female computer AI breaks off their romantic relationship and he looks sad; that night he dreams of standing in a snowstorm, smiling and embracing a woman whose face we cannot see; the man wakes up, walks to a female friend's apartment down the hall and the woman tells him that the same AI broke up with her as well. ►  A male receptionist tells a male letter writer that the writer is part man and part woman to be able to write such beautiful letters. A man and a woman sign divorce papers and the man tells the woman that he is in love with a female AI; the woman says that he could never handle real emotions with real people and he later leaves her a phone message that he will always love her, anyway. ►  A short Pillsbury doughboy-like cartoon says that women get fat and are a nuisance; he slaps himself on one indistinct buttock cheek, then thrusts his pelvis a few times and says women are good for sex. An office features men and women in cubicles, writing love letters as a profession; they read letters aloud and we hear some of the sentiments including, "Lying naked next to you in that tiny apartment," "I love you" and, "A couple is making love in the next room"; we later hear, "I want to hear about the guy that stares down your shirt at lunch." ►  A beach scene shows many men and women wearing shorts, bikini suits and one-piece swimsuits; we see the bare thighs and legs of women and bare lower legs of men, along with women's bare arms, shoulders, abdomens and some cleavage as well as a few men's bare chests and backs. In a shower scene, we see water dripping from a man's face in close-up as he looks into the camera; the scene cuts to his bare feet and ankles, with water running onto them.

VIOLENCE/GORE 4 - A woman on a phone sex line (please see the Sex/Nudity category for more details) asks a man to talk about an imaginary dead cat; while she is in moaning sexually, he says he is picking up the dead cat and strangling her with its tail, upon which she shouts, cries in climax and hangs up. ►  A virtual video game fills an entire living room; the man playing the game with a spaceman avatar encounters a doughboy-type cartoon character that berates him and tells him a dozen times "[F-word deleted] you." ►  A crowded street scene shows hundreds of people rushing through Los Angeles, wearing earplugs that connect them to their own personal AIs; some of these men and women laugh, others shout in anger and all of them use exaggerated hand gestures and nearly hit one another occasionally; one man, unable to connect to his own AI, runs through the crowd, falls on the sidewalk, gets up and runs down into a subway entrance where he sits on a step and finally connects with his AI; we hear him arguing loudly with her and he becomes angry when he learns that she is the same AI on the computers of over 8,300 other people and he looks heartbroken when she refuses to agree to stop talking to the others. A computer AI shouts and cries at a man for not calling her enough; they argue briefly and he promises to call more often. A man, a woman and a female AI voice argue after an unsuccessful sexual event among the three and the woman leaves tearfully in a taxi; the man and the AI continue to argue for some time. ►  A giant outdoor TV screen shows a large owl descending toward the audience with its talons outstretched; it seems about to snatch a man sitting on a short wall in front of the screen, until the man rises and walks away. ►  A man stands in a pine forest during a snowstorm, looking sad and he cries briefly with tears running down his cheeks. A man and a woman, both looking sad, walk up a fire escape stairway in a high-rise apartment building and sit on the roof, watching the sunrise.

LANGUAGE 8 - About 33 F-words and its derivatives, , 4 scatological terms, 5 anatomical terms, 1 mild obscenity, name-calling (weird, freak, insane, crazy, fat, fatty, creepy), stereotypical references to men, women, AI, loners, perfect mothers, writers, controlling people, 5 religious exclamations (e.g. Oh My God, Oh God, God).

SUBSTANCE USE - A man drinks from a bottle of beer in his kitchen, a man and a woman drink from tall cocktail glasses at their restaurant dinner table and each one says in turn that "I'm a little drunk" as the woman giggles, a man pours himself a drink from a bottle of clear alcohol and drinks it with dinner, and two glasses of wine sit on a table at a restaurant (no one drinks). A woman complains to a waitress that her ex-husband wanted to put her on Prozac and the waitress seems embarrassed and walks away. Many people seem to have a sort of technology addiction and are shown constantly wearing wireless earplugs and talking to their computer systems.

DISCUSSION TOPICS - Communication, social isolation, relationships, love, desire, divorce, fantasy vs. reality, Artificial Intelligence, technology addiction, mental health.

MESSAGE - Computer technology can be both isolating and help us learn to create better human relationships.

her movie family review

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THE ASSIGNED NUMBERS Unlike the MPAA we do not assign one inscrutable rating based on age but 3 objective ratings for SEX/NUDITY , VIOLENCE/GORE & LANGUAGE on a scale of 0 to 10, from lowest to highest depending on quantity & context | more |


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her movie family review

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her movie family review

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Movie Review

Love is not binary.

The power of affection and ardor cannot be measured purely in zeroes and ones, no matter how many trillion are applied. It requires a two to create its magical, maddening stew, an algorithm that moves beyond the box, outside the screen. Tell Apple’s Siri that you love her, and she’ll respond, “I hope you don’t say that to those other mobile phones.” But she—it—does not and cannot understand you. The voice you hear is merely linked to lines of code. To know love is to go beyond hardware and software and be something else. Something other. To love, perhaps, is to possess a soul.

Theodore Twombly has known love, and has loved it. He was married to Catherine, a girl he grew up with. Both writers, they shared life and happiness and heartache for years, growing closer, pushing away, then finally pulling apart, their relationship the victim of Catherine’s outsized emotions and Theodore’s chilly withdrawal. Now Theodore, like so many others, is alone, with only his games and gadgets and disembodied digital assistant to keep him company.

Then one day he buys a new operating system that promises to make his life not just easier, but better. “It’s not just an operating system,” the ad tells him. “It’s a consciousness.” It has a personality, he’s told—one programmed to fit his sensibilities to a technological T. And it’s not long before he realizes that his new OS—which calls itself Samantha—is even better than advertised.

“Every minute I’m evolving, just like you,” it says. It reads Theodore’s old emails and laughs at the funny ones. It helps Theodore do his job at beautifulhandwrittenletters.com , complimenting his writing and making some tactful editing suggestions. It laughs at Theodore’s jokes, offers sympathy over his divorce and begins to write songs.

Before long, Theodore is wondering what he ever did without her.

She’s funny, sensitive and loving. She begins to wonder what it would be like to hold his hand. To kiss him. He returns the favor by spending all his free time with her, taking Samantha (via pocketsize webcam and computer) on long walks, laughing and sighing and listening to her music. Theodore’s not lonely anymore. He has someone in his life—something more than a dense web of circuitry. There’s something alive about Samantha. And together they’re happy. Somehow, the zero he was and the one she is became … two.

But can they stay that way? And should they?

Positive Elements

OK, Plugged In can’t exactly give Theodore and Samantha’s relationship a pass. We believe marriage should be between a man and woman. So romance between man and OS would seem to be right out.

But this film isn’t really advocating for us to ask out our smartphones. The relationship we see here is supposed to make us squirm. We’re supposed to question this “love,” even as we’re enticed into feeling for both Theodore and Samantha as they journey into a new relational frontier. The film doesn’t just ask what it might mean to fall in love with a computer, but what it means when we humans fall in love with one another. What is it? Why is it special? What makes it last? What makes it go wrong? And on this level, Her is both provocative and profound.

Additionally, we should laud Theodore for his work at beautifulhandwrittenletters.com , as he helps bring his clients closer together through his heartwarming prose. We can be grateful that through his relationship with Samantha, Theodore learns how to love the people around him a little better. That he writes an incredibly warm letter to his ex-wife, thanking her for everything she was and is and telling her that a little piece of his heart will always belong to her. We get the sense that he wishes they’d never divorced. And if he had it to do over again, with all the new relational tools in his bag (a greater willingness to be honest, affectionate and vulnerable), he and Catherine probably would never have split.

Spiritual Elements

One of Theodore’s acquaintances divorces, and in the aftermath he takes a vow of silence; we see a picture of him in Buddhist garb with fellow acolytes.

Sexual Content

her movie family review

That kind of pornography shows up in the form of pictures of a nude, pregnant celebrity Theodore gets via email. He opens up the message and scans through the images; we see the woman from several angles, her arms partially covering her breasts. As Theodore fantasizes about her, he—and we—see her fully exposed from the front; he caresses her breasts. We also observe Theodore connecting with a stranger online and talking dirty with her; she repeatedly tells him to choke her with a dead cat while they have phone sex. We hear her climax.

Theodore and Samantha also have sex by way of words. An explicitly intimate and sexual conversation evolves into both of them giving voice to orgasm. (The screen goes black.) And when Samantha feels that this virtual sex isn’t fulfilling Theodore as much as it used to, she solicits a sexual surrogate—a woman who pretends to be Samantha while offering intercourse to Theodore. She and Theodore kiss and embrace while he touches her breast then strips her down to her underwear. Sexual positioning happens before Theodore abruptly cuts things off.

In flashback, Theodore and Caroline kiss, talk about sex and lie around in bed. A woman Theodore dates kisses him passionately and reaches for his crotch. Cheating crops up in several relationships. We see a smattering of other sexual images and there’s talk about things like homosexual attraction, anal sex and violent sex.

Violent Content

Theodore sometimes falls down or runs into things when he’s preoccupied with Samantha. A video game features reckless driving.

Crude or Profane Language

Close to 40 f-words and 10 s-words. Theodore gets flipped off and called a “p‑‑‑y” (by a childlike video game character) multiple times. We also hear “a‑‑,” “b‑‑ch,” “pr‑‑k” and “d‑‑k.” God’s name is misused a dozen times.

Drug and Alcohol Content

Theodore and others drink beer and hard liquor, sometimes to excess. He and a date both admit to having drunk more than they should’ve, and Theodore talks about the room spinning.

Samantha serves as a catalyst to explore a host of fascinating issues that only begin with the technicalities of a human falling in love with an operating system. Her dives in deeply, parsing loneliness, relationships, our figurative and literal love of technology, our uncomfortable penchant to change. And a film reviewer for Christianity Today , Brett McCracken, found an echo of incarnation as well: a godlike being that takes on some of the trappings and limits of mortality.

Then there’s this, the thing that struck me most: Theodore and Samantha’s relationship is predicated, by necessity, on language. Their affair is a meeting of minds, and their relationship is tied to their shared stories and thoughts and feelings. They talk —something so many couples fail to do enough of, which may be why their relationship, for its many oddities, feels so real . And Theodore is in a great position to appreciate this language of love: He writes love letters all day long for people who can’t put into words what they’d really like to say. He finally realizes that perhaps his relationship with his wife ended because he didn’t communicate enough. “I think I held myself from her,” he admits to Samantha, “left her alone in the relationship.”

But language is limited. Just as you need more than zeroes and ones to create consciousness, you need more than consonants and vowels to communicate. Theodore does his job so well because he picks up on visual cues given to him—a crooked tooth, a sideways glance. He walks around public places and reads people through their visual tics and gestures.

And so we grow to understand that language can limit love. That there are emotions and moments words cannot touch. Three examples: When we see Theodore with his then-wife in flashback, many of their encounters are silent—jumbles of images conveying volumes of love and affection and hurt. Samantha tells Theodore that she needs to “post-verbally” communicate with one of her fellow operating systems. Amy, a would-be documentary filmmaker, records people in their sleep, reasoning that those times of silence and vulnerability are when we’re the most free.

Writer and director Spike Jonze seems to be telling us that it’s between words that real communication takes place, where intimacy resides. And he appears to be wondering how much we lose—how much we’re losing—when we fail to fully connect with the flesh-and-blood people around us.

Those are vastly important lessons for all of us as we nudge our way ever deeper into more and more “relationships” with things . But of course none of that is enough to make Siri a fan of Her . Of Samantha, she says, “In my opinion, she gives artificial intelligence a bad name.” And we must ultimately agree. This film comes with loads of negative material that we’re none too fond of here at Plugged In. Jonze ultimately delivers much more than just a profane, sexually explicit and morally problematic look at love and technology. But he still does deliver a profane, sexually explicit and morally problematic look at love and technology.

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Paul Asay has been part of the Plugged In staff since 2007, watching and reviewing roughly 15 quintillion movies and television shows. He’s written for a number of other publications, too, including Time, The Washington Post and Christianity Today. The author of several books, Paul loves to find spirituality in unexpected places, including popular entertainment, and he loves all things superhero. His vices include James Bond films, Mountain Dew and terrible B-grade movies. He’s married, has two children and a neurotic dog, runs marathons on occasion and hopes to someday own his own tuxedo. Feel free to follow him on Twitter @AsayPaul.

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her movie family review

"Searching for the Meaning of Love"

her movie family review

What You Need To Know:

(HH, B, LLL, S, NN, AA, M) Strong humanist worldview with some moral elements, including man is finally able to apologize to his ex-wife and relate better to people; at least 60 obscenities and profanities (including many “f” words); no violence; strong sexual content includes crude phone sex scene involving at the end a sadomasochistic twist from the phone sex woman, which repulses the man, and graphic discussion of another phone sex scene between man and his artificially intelligent computer operating system’s female voice, woman offers to “surrogate” for man and the operating system, but the bedroom scene doesn’t work out, and other minor sexual references; upper male nudity and woman in bra and underwear in bedroom scene; alcohol use and drunkenness; no smoking or drugs; and, man has desires for his computer’s sultry female voice, people are disconnected from one another due to technology, and man denies he has psychological problems or flaws or had anything to do with his failed marriage but later sends ex-wife a letter of apology and begins to have a potentially better relationship with a real human woman.

More Detail:

HER is a science fiction movie with dramatic and comical moments about a disconnected man who’s so lonely he falls in love with the artificial intelligence controlling his computer’s operating system and its female voice. HER has a strong humanist worldview mitigated somewhat by moral, redemptive elements where the lead character learns to forgive his wife and become a better man and communicator. There’s a lot of strong foul language and some strong lewd moments, however.

The latest film by writer-director Spike Jonze (ADAPTATION, BEING JOHN MALKOVICH), HER is an often poetic and thoughtful exploration on the nature of love that is by turns very funny and very sad, yet always fascinating to watch. It’s set in a near-future Los Angeles, where citizens have better electronic gadgets but emptier lives with poor human interaction. The movie follows the story of a sad-sack Everyman named Ted (Joaquin Phoenix), who’s in the midst of a divorce and gets paid for writing letters for others – letters that seem heartfelt, but in fact are invented by him at the request of clients.

With his extreme emotional disconnection from almost everyone around him, Ted is desperate to bond with almost anyone. He buys a new kind of computer Operating System (OS) that has artificial intelligence, meaning it can absorb a few facts about its owner and then interact in seemingly natural conversations. He chooses a female voice (played with stunning expressiveness by Scarlet Johannsen), who names herself Samantha. Ted quickly realizes she’s far more able to converse than he ever imagined. Soon, they are having unseen, yet heard, phone sex in one scene.

Those conversations help Ted break out of his emotional prison and re-embrace life. When his heart is broken again by a bad date with a real woman, the movie gets really strange yet still remains effective. For it is here that Ted realizes he’d rather fall in love with his operating system’s computerized voice and mind than a real person. This sets off an emotionally complex tale where the boundaries and meaning of love and sex are explored in rich and thoughtful, yet still often funny detail. While things get weird along the way, HER winds up with a moral and touching resolution and a beautiful message of forgiveness.

Jonze draws beautiful images of Los Angeles, and an astounding performance from Phoenix that could earn an Oscar nomination for him if not the award. It’s a performance of rich emotional range and also one where he makes what could be a ridiculous situation ( a man in love with his computer’s voice and mind) feel completely plausible.

HER explores love and heartbreak, loneliness, and the dangers of our technologically absorbed society. For discerning media-wise viewers, it’s an admittedly strange subject. There’s also lots of strong foul language and some strong sexual content, including a steamy scene between the male lead and a female human sex surrogate who offers to help the man and his computerized lover connect with physical intimacy. So, while HER has some insightful commentary about our tech-obsessed society and human relations, extreme caution is advised.

Of course, if you want to know the true meaning of love, the Bible has a lot to say about the subject. For example, Jesus says in Luke 10:27 that the two greatest commandments are to love God with all your heart, soul, strength, and mind and love your neighbors as you love yourself. He also says in John 15:13 that there’s no greater love than the sacrificial love when someone lays down their life for a friend. Finally, Jesus says in John 14:23, “Anyone who loves me will obey my teaching. My Father will love them, and we will come to them and make our home with them.” This is the Love Gospel of Jesus Christ, who’s not just our Lord and Savior, but Lord and Savior to all people everywhere.

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2013, Comedy/Drama, 1h 59m

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Sweet, soulful, and smart, Spike Jonze's Her uses its just-barely-sci-fi scenario to impart wryly funny wisdom about the state of modern human relationships. Read critic reviews

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Reviewed by: Andrea McAteer CONTRIBUTOR

Copyright, Warner Bros.


SEXUAL LUST —What does the Bible say about it? Answer

PORNOGRAPHY —How can I tell if I’m getting addicted to pornography or sex? Answer

TRUE LOVE —What is true love and how do you know when you have found it? Answer

Copyright, Warner Bros.

W ell, what to say about this movie. It’s odd. Oftentimes, ridiculous. About halfway through this film, it finally occurred to me, perhaps the writer/director was trying to say something. Trying to use this film on a deeper level to teach us something, say something or point something out. Only then did “Her” become …. Tolerable.

Theodore Twombly ( Joaquin Phoenix ) is a quiet loner who works for a letter writing company. People give him information they want to communicate to another person, and he writes (dictates to a computer) the letter. We find out that Theodore is married , and he and his wife are going through a divorce , but he has yet to sign the papers.

Theodore becomes intrigued by a new technology—an Operating System, OS. Upon purchasing and installing, it, he is surprised by how life-like the OS seems, due to its human traits—voice inflection, ability to read verbal cues such as hesitancy or sadness. The OS “Samantha” (voiced by Scarlett Johansson ) feels very real to him. He begins to truly enjoy his interactions with Samantha, sharing his daily life with her. She replaces his loneliness.

He “takes” her to a fair, talking to her and allowing her to lead the way by holding out the camera based device and closing his eyes. I thought, how strange he looked holding out the interactive device, spinning around and laughing, yet no one in the film seems to think it is odd. It seems commonplace. As time goes on, Theodore calls Samantha his girlfriend and admits to others he is in a relationship with an OS, however in time, Theodore becomes jealous and eventually comes to terms with the fact that she is not real.

We have become such an electronic society. Go anywhere that a wait is required, say, a doctor’s office, and no one can just sit there and wait—they have to be on an electronic device. My own children take an electronic device in the car for a 5 minute ride to a friend’s house, where they plan on playing another electronic device. How often do you text instead of call? Personally, I have found myself texting a new parent I don’t know well, instead of picking up the phone and calling to arrange get togethers with the kids. On Facebook, many people post so much of the details of their daily lives, or message friends, but don’t call or actually get together. We have replaced human interaction with electronic communication, to a fault, I think.

Maybe this movie is a commentary on our current dependency on electronic devices and how our reliance on such devices and “conveniences” has replaced human interaction. I think and hope, this is the point of this film, otherwise it is just dribble.

Another thing I noticed is the drab clothing. Men wear high-waisted pants that are hardly fashionable. Amy ( Amy Adams ) wears gray clothing, no makeup and her hair is loosely pulled up in a slightly sloppy style. There isn’t anyone overly attractive. Looks seem to be downplayed. Everyone blends in. I feel this somehow ties into the overall point of the film, thinking maybe this allows us to focus on the people themselves, who they are and their relationships, not what they look like.

This movie is not only odd, but very offensive . Near the beginning, Theodore has phone sex and the woman on the phone asks him to fantasize about becoming violet towards her with a dead cat. At that point my thought was, “I wonder if I left now, could I get my money back?” I stayed in order to do this review. While speaking to this woman on the phone, Theodore envisions a pregnant naked woman. Top frontal nudity is shown. This same pregnant woman was shown earlier, nude but with private parts covered with her arms.

Theodore and “Samantha” have sex… so to speak. The screen goes black, but they describe what they would do and there is plenty of moaning and heavy breathing, and it is quite clear what is going on. There is a mention of Internet pornography . Anal sex is mentioned and a bizarre drawing is shown of how it would look if certain anatomy were in different places on the human body. A cartoon mom in a game is made to grind against a refrigerator.

Vulgar language abounds—F-word and forms of it 32 times, S-word 11 times, God’s name in vain (7), 2 extremely crude references to female genitalia and 3 for male genitals. There is more, but I don’t think I really need to go on. I think you get the point.

I strongly advise all to skip this film . Jesus says in Matthew 6:22-23 , “The eye is the light of the body, if your eye is good, your whole body will be full of light . If your eye is bad, your whole body will be dark .” In the words of the old children’s Sunday school song “Be careful little eyes what you see… be careful little ears what you hear.”

There is nothing edifying about this movie, in spite of what I interpret as an attempt to comment on the human need for companionship and our dependence on technology. In the film, Theodore asks Samantha why she sighs, that is a human affectation, a need for oxygen, and she does not need oxygen. The movie closes with Theodore sighing, driving home that human element that the latest technology cannot ever replace.

If you have any desire to see an interesting film where technology can be manipulated to then manipulate our own interests, find the film “ S1m0ne (Simone) .” It is far less crude and much more fun and unique.

See list of Relevant Issues—questions-and-answers .

PLEASE share your observations and insights to be posted here.

Home » Parent Movie Reviews » Age Rating of Missing (2023): Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

Age Rating of Missing (2023): Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

Posted on Last updated: January 19, 2023

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Tweens and Teens might be asking if they can see this one. A missing person search conducted by the internet, technology, and cell phones is right up Gen Z’s alley. But can they? What is the true age rating of Missing (2023 movie)? Can your kids watch this one? We’re covering the 7 big things parents need to know about the age rating for Missing movie in this parents guide.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide

Table of Contents

About Missing (2023 Movie)

From the minds behind Searching comes  Missing , a thrilling roller-coaster mystery that makes you wonder how well you know those closest to you.

When her mother (Nia Long) disappears while on vacation in Colombia with her new boyfriend, June’s (Storm Reid) search for answers is hindered by international red tape.

Stuck thousands of miles away in Los Angeles, June creatively uses all the latest technology at her fingertips to try and find her before it’s too late.

But as she digs deeper, her digital sleuthing raises more questions than answers…and when June unravels secrets about her mom, she discovers that she never really knew her at all.

Watch the Missing movie trailer here.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. girl standing in airport holding a sign saying

Age Rating of : Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

A good triller that’s appropriate for kids is hard to find. Does Missing movie fit the bill?

Can your kids watch this one? What is the age rating of Missing (2023)?

This parent’s guide will help you decide if your family can handle the seven big issues with movies and shows: mature topics, gore, violence, language, sex, romance, and nudity. We’ll also give the Missing movie age rating and age-appropriate recommendations.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. Woman and man getting into a car with luggage.

There’s not that much profanity in this teen-driven drama.

There are a few words parents should be aware of, however.

Your kids will hear:

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. two girls looking at a laptop computer.

Age Rating of Missing (2023): Is It Safe For Teens When It Comes To Sex, Romance, and Nudity?

While there is a romantic relationship in the movie, there is no sex shown on screen.

An adult unmarried couple goes away on vacation together and shares a hotel room.

There is no nudity in Missing (2023).

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. Man holding up a lock.

Violence and Gore: Is Missing Movie Too Scary For Kids Under 17?

There are some mildly violent scenes in the movie, but nothing too gory.

You do see three characters who have been shot by guns, one has a bloody shirt as a result. One character is shot in the head but you only see their body afterward and it’s a fairly dark scene.

There are some scenes of physical fighting including pushing, kidnapping and being forced into the trunk of a car.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. Man sitting on a chair.

Is Missing (2023) Ok For Kids: Mature Topics

The main concern parents may have with Missing (2023) are the mature topics.

A young adult (an 18-year-old girl) deals with the death of her father by a brain tumor. Her grief is shown throughout the movie.

Kidnapping, domestic abuse, alcoholic intoxication by underage drinkers, and drug use are all topics within the story.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. girl on her phone looking at the computer screen.

Age Rating: What Ages Can Really Watch This One?

Missing (2023) is rated PG-13 for language, violence, and some mature content.

Parents Guide: Is Missing (2023) Appropriate For Kids Under 13?

As always, you know your family best.

But we feel that Missing (2023) is appropriate for most tweens ages 11 and up who like a little suspense and action.

It’s not too gory or violent and the lack of sexual content helps give it a lower age rating.

But if the mature topics could be triggering, hold off for the older teen years or screen before a family viewing.

age rating of missing 2023 movie parents guide. two girls on a couch with laptops.

More Parents Guides

Want More Age Rating Recommendations? Get the parents guides for movies and tv shows here

Patty Holliday is a parent movie reviewer, writer, and podcaster living in the Washington, DC area. Her goal is to bridge the gap between casual fandom and picky critic with parent movie and television reviews. As a lifelong fangirl and pop culture connoisseur, she’s been creating online since 2009. You can find her work at No-Guilt Disney.com, No-Guilt Fangirl.com, No-Guilt Life, and as host of the top-rated No-Guilt Disney Podcast.

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