• Awards Season
  • Big Stories
  • Pop Culture
  • Video Games
  • Celebrities

Patricia Puentes

The 27 Most Anticipated Movies of 2022

halloween movie parents guide

We can’t believe it’s already almost April either. But there’s still a lot of 2022 ahead of us and we thought about taking a renewed look at our selection of some of 2022’s most anticipated films, especially considering the calendar of releases has changed a lot in the last few weeks. 

Bear in mind that nothing is set in stone, so this isn’t a comprehensive selection. New titles will pop up as the new year unfolds. Plus, most of these titles are tentpole movies and/or sequels or adaptations from pre-existing franchises. Expect the year 2022 to be full of those, but also keep in mind that there’ll also be a fair share of must-see indie movies as the year progresses. It’s hard to know if 2022 will be the year that cinema-going returns to normal, or if we’ll all still be doing a lot of streaming at home for certain titles, while opting for the big screen for others. 

And yes, some of the titles on this list are movies that we were already looking forward to watching back in 2019 — ahem, Top Gun: Maverick .

Winter 2022: Movies That Have Already Premiered

halloween movie parents guide

The 355 (January 7): This action-espionage ensemble stars Jessica Chastain as a CIA agent who joins forces with a German agent (Diane Kruger), a former MI6 ally who specializes in computers (Lupita Nyong’o) and a Colombian psychologist (Penélope Cruz) on a mission to recover a top-secret weapon. Bingbing Fan plays the mysterious woman who follows their every move. The 355 is now available on Peacock and on video on demand (VOD).

Scream (January 14): This is the fifth installment of the Scream franchise. Neve Campbell, Courtney Cox and David Arquette return to their iconic roles alongside newcomers Melissa Barrera, Kyle Gallner, Mason Gooding and Jenna Ortega. Twenty-five years after the brutal murders that terrified the small town of Woodsboro, a new killer dons the Ghostface mask and targets a group of teenagers. Scream is now available on Paramount+ and VOD.

Moonfall (February 4): Master of disaster and climate change advocate Roland Emmerich co-writes and directs this film that sees the Moon on the brink of colliding with Earth and annihilating our world. Halle Berry plays a former astronaut who partners with another astronaut (Patrick Wilson) and a conspiracy theorist (John Bradley from Game of Thrones ). Together they’ll try to save humanity as they discover our Moon is not what we think it is.

Death on the Nile (February 11): This new adaptation of a classic Agatha Christie novel has Kenneth Branagh directing and playing the lead detective, Hercule Poirot — the Irish filmmaker already starred in and directed Murder on the Orient Express (2017). This one has been postponed several times due not only to the pandemic but also because a prominent role in the movie is played by Armie Hammer. The movie debuts on Hulu and HBO Max on March 29. 

Uncharted (February 18): Based on the eponymous action-adventure video game series , the movie stars Tom Holland ( Spider-Man: Homecoming ) as Nathan Drake and Mark Wahlberg as Victor Sullivan. They both embark on an epic international adventure — Barcelona is prominently featured in the trailer — in the pursuit of “the greatest treasure never found.” Meanwhile, Nathan starts discovering new details about his long-lost brother.

The Batman (March 4): Robert Pattinson dons the cape and the pointy-eared mask in this new reboot of the bat franchise. Matt Reeves ( Dawn of the Planet of the Apes ) co-writes and directs the movie, which also stars Zoë Kravitz, Paul Dano, Peter Sarsgaard, Andy Serkis, Jeffrey Wright and John Turturro. Don’t miss our article on the hidden details in The Batman ’s first trailer and the movie’s inception and our full review of The Batman . 

Turning Red (March 11): Pixar’s first 2022 title is directed by Domee Shi, who won an Oscar for her short film Bao (2018). The movie follows the story of 13-year-old Mei Lee (voiced by Rosalie Chiang), who turns into a giant red panda every time she gets excited. Sandra Oh voices Mei Lee’s overbearing mom, Ming. Read our review of Turning Red here . 

Deep Water (March 18): Based on the novel of the same name by Patricia Highsmith and starring Ana de Armas and Ben Affleck, this is one of the titles that has been postponed several times because of COVID-19. De Armas and Affleck play a married couple who have an arrangement to keep their marriage afloat. But when their games turn into murder, things get messier. Highsmith’s source material offers a portrayal of the fake veneer covering American suburbia — let’s hope the film does too.

The Lost City (March 25): Sandra Bullock returns to her comedy roots starring in this action-adventure where she plays Loretta Sage. She’s a popular romance-adventure writer on a promotional tour with Alan (Channing Tatum), the model who has always portrayed Loretta’s main character: the hero Dash. When Loretta is kidnapped by a billionaire (Daniel Radcliffe) who wants to find an ancient lost city’s treasure from one of her novels, Alan decides to take the lead and rescue her as Dash would do. They end up in the middle of the jungle needing to work together to stay alive and find the ancient treasure before it’s lost forever.

Spring Movies 2022

halloween movie parents guide

Morbius (April 1): Set in the same universe as Venom , Morbius stars the chameleonic Jared Leto as Dr. Michael Morbius. He suffers from a rare blood disease and, while trying to find a cure for himself and others, he ends up transformed into someone with an urge for blood and other vampiric tendencies. Watching the method actor Leto transform himself into a mindless creature may prove to be one of the most appealing aspects of the film.

Ambulance (April 8): Michael Bay produces and directs this film starring Yahya Abdul-Mateen II ( Candyman ) as Will, a vet desperate to pay for his wife’s medical bills. His adoptive brother, Dany (Jake Gyllenhaal), is a professional criminal. When Will asks him for help, Dany enlists Will in a $32 million bank robbery. The two of them end up in an adrenaline-fueled chase through the streets of Los Angeles, inside of an ambulance driven by EMT Cam (Eiza González).

Downton Abbey: A New Era (May 20): First there were the six seasons of the television drama about a family of British aristocrats, their estate and the servants who allowed for everything to run smoothly. Then there was a 2019 movie too, and now it’s time for a film sequel: A New Era . Julian Fellowes, the creator of the show, returns once more here as the writer. And yes, the good news is that despite the dire health diagnosis the Dowager Countess revealed to her granddaughter Mary (Michelle Dockery) at the end of the previous movie, Maggie Smith returns to A New Era to hopefully dispense fresh doses of perfectly delivered puns. 

Top Gun: Maverick (May 27): The original Top Gun opened in 1986. Now, this sequel that’s been decades in the making follows Tom Cruise’s Maverick after he’s served more than 30 years as a pilot in the Navy. When he has to train a group of Top Gun graduates for an impossible mission, Maverick meets Lt. Bradley Bradshaw (Miles Teller), the son of his long-lost friend Goose. Expect spectacular aerial sequences and a lot of need for speed.

Jurassic World: Dominion (June 10): Chris Pratt and Bryce Dallas Howard return for this sixth installment of the Jurassic Park franchise and sequel to Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom (2018). Franchise originals Sam Neill, Jeff Goldblum and Laura Dern also star in this movie. Lightyear (June 17): Who was the Space Ranger who inspired the Buzz Lightyear toy from the Toy Story franchise? Chris Evans voices Buzz in this origin story that Pixar describes as a sci-fi action-adventure film.

halloween movie parents guide

Elvis (June 24): Musical heavy-weight Baz Luhrmann ( Moulin Rouge ) directs and co-writes this biopic starring Austin Butler ( The Carrie Diaries ) as music legend Elvis Presley. The film also stars Tom Hanks as Presley’s manager, Colonel Tom Parker. “The story delves into the complex dynamic between Presley and Parker spanning over 20 years, from Presley’s rise to fame to his unprecedented stardom, against the backdrop of the evolving cultural landscape and loss of innocence in America,” reads Warner Bros.’ official synopsis of the film.

Summer Movies 2022

halloween movie parents guide

Minions: The Rise of Gru (July 1): Allow me the yellow indulgence since I’ve been a fan of these adorable polyglot creatures since I first saw Despicable Me in a movie theater back in 2010. This second prequel of the Minions origin story — and fifth installment of the Despicable Me franchise — is set in the 1970s and follows a 12-year-old Gru (voiced by Steve Carell) and his faithful army of yellow sidekick followers. 

Thor: Love and Thunder (July 8): This fourth Thor movie — the second one helmed by the New Zealander Taika Waititi — sees Natalie Portman returning as astrophysicist and Thor’s ex, Jane Foster. Waititi, who’s also taken writing duties for this film, has teased at its romantic components . The movie will also feature Chris Hemsworth, Tessa Thompson and Christian Bale.

Nope (July 22): After Get Out and Us , here comes the next psychological horror film written and directed by Academy Award-winner Jordan Peele. Details are still very much under wraps for this movie, which stars Academy Award-winner Daniel Kaluuya, Keke Palmer and Oscar nominee Steven Yeun . You can read more about Nope and its enigmatic first trailer here . 

Fall Movies 2022

halloween movie parents guide

Don’t Worry Darling (September 23): Olivia Wilde’s second feature film after she directed the outstanding Booksmart (2019) stars Florence Pugh and Harry Styles as a married couple living in a utopian experimental community in the 1950s. Pugh plays a housewife and someone who fears that the company her husband works for may be hiding something. The movie also stars Wilde alongside Chris Pine, Gemma Chan and Kiki Layne.

Spider-Man: Across Spider-Verse (Part One) (October 7): After the multiverse-set Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse (2018) won the Oscar for Best Animated Feature Film and was lauded for its diverse representation — the movie stars Miles Morales (voiced by Shameik Moore) as an Afro-Latino kid who also happens to be Spider-Man — we really are looking forward to this Spider-Verse sequel. Not to mention, it’s one of several animated films we’re most excited about seeing this year. 

Black Adam (October 21): This eleventh installment in the DC Extended Universe is directed by the Catalan filmmaker Jaume Collet-Serra and stars Dwayne Johnson as the titular villain. Pierce Brosnan and Aldis Hodge also appear in this Johnson-starring vehicle that could see him become Shazam’s archenemy. 

Black Panther: Wakanda Forever (November 11): Ryan Coogler returns as co-writer and director of the much-anticipated sequel to his Black Panther (2018), the first superhero film to be nominated for a coveted Best Picture nod at the Oscars. Lupita Nyong’o, Danai Gurira, Letitia Wright, Daniel Kaluuya, Winston Duke, Florence Kasumba and Angela Bassett reprise their roles from the original movie. The multi-talented Michaela Coel ( I May Destroy You ) will play a new role in this sequel. To honor the memory of the late Chadwick Boseman, who played Black Panther in the original film, Marvel has announced that this movie won’t recast the titular role . Also, Thor: Love and Thunder and Black Panther: Wakanda Forever aren’t the only two Marvel Cinematic Universe movies to be released in 2022. There’ll also be Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness (May 6).

She Said (November 18): Maria Schrader ( Unorthodox ) directs this adaptation of Megan Twohey and Jodi Kantor’s book in which they relate their New York Times investigation into Harvey Weinstein’s sexual harassment and abuse behavior. The exposé helped further the #MeToo movement. The film stars Zoe Kazan, Carey Mulligan, Patricia Clarkson and Andre Braugher.

Avatar 2 (December 16): Thirteen years after James Cameron introduced us to Pandora in Avatar , here comes the second installment of this story. Zoe Saldaña, Sam Worthington and Sigourney Weaver all return to Avatar 2 , alongside newcomers Kate Winslet, Vin Diesel and Michelle Yeoh. The franchise is expected to have five installments in total, with each new movie being released two years apart.

I Wanna Dance with Somebody (December 21): Naomi Ackie ( Small Axe ) plays the late singer Whitney Houston in this musical biopic that’s directed by Kasie Lemons ( Harriet ) and also stars Clarke Peters, Stanley Tucci and Nafessa Williams.


halloween movie parents guide

halloween movie parents guide

Halloween (I) (2018)


Sex & Nudity

Violence & Gore

Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking

Frightening & Intense Scenes

The Parents Guide items below may give away important plot points.

Taglines | Plot Summary | Synopsis | Plot Keywords

Did You Know?

Photo & Video

Related Items

Related lists from IMDb users

list image

Recently Viewed

halloween movie parents guide

Or browse by category:

halloween movie parents guide

The Best 22 Movies of 2022

halloween movie parents guide

Common Sense Selections for family entertainment

halloween movie parents guide

8 Tips for Getting Kids Hooked on Books

halloween movie parents guide

Growing Up Queer: Thoughtful Books About LGBTQ+ Youth

halloween movie parents guide

Check out new Common Sense Selections for games

halloween movie parents guide

Teachers: Find the best edtech tools for your classroom with in-depth expert reviews

halloween movie parents guide

Parents' Guide to Podcasts

halloween movie parents guide

How Do I Protect My Young Child from Cyberbullying?

halloween movie parents guide

Great Documentaries to Celebrate Women's History Month

halloween movie parents guide

Watch the series

Parent reviews for halloween.

Halloween Poster Image

Common Sense says

Based on our expert review

Parents say

Based on 72 reviews

Based on 264 reviews

Good film, not gory

This title has:

Report this review

Classic movie only great for teens and older kids, perfect horror film for the family, best movie ever, a classic movie.


Tame by today's standard, but too much for younger kids.


"One of the 50 Coolest Websites...they simply tell it like it is" - TIME

Halloween | 2007 | R | - 10.10.10

halloween movie parents guide

SEX/NUDITY 10 - A teenage boy and a teenage girl have sex on a couch: we see him thrusting on top of her, they pull on each other's clothes (we see her bare breasts and his bare back and underwear) and they are interrupted. ►  A teenage boy and a teenage girl have sex under a blanket (we hear moaning and she thrusts on top of him); we see his bare chest and he has his hands on her bare breasts. ►  A teenage boy and a teenage girl lie in bed kissing (her bare breasts and his bare back are visible), he is shown on top of her thrusting briefly, and then he gets out of bed. ►  A fully nude teenage girl is killed (her bare breasts, buttocks and pubic region are visible). ►  A teenage girl removes a blanket and shows her bare breasts (which we also see) to someone who she thinks is her boyfriend. A woman wearing a thong and a bikini top (bare buttocks, abdomen, thighs and cleavage are visible) dances around a pole at an exotic dance club while men watch her -- another dancer's bare breasts are also visible. ►  A man sitting in a bathroom stall looks at a pornographic magazine: we see fully nude women in suggestive poses that reveal bare breasts, buttocks, and the pubic region, including the labia. ►  We see a newspaper clipping of a scantily clad woman with star shapes covering her nipples (it's advertising an exotic dance club). A teenage girl wears a tight, low-cut top that reveals cleavage and very short-shorts, and a woman wears low-cut tops that reveal cleavage. ►  A husband and wife kiss. ►  A 10-year-old boy enters his sister's room (she lies on a bed wearing a tank T-shirt), he tickles her bare thigh, and she becomes angry when she realizes it is her brother (please see the Violence/Gore category for more details). ►  A man makes crude sexual remarks toward a teenage girl, who's the daughter of his girlfriend or wife. Three teenage girls taunt a man who watches them walking along a sidewalk and one invites him to have sex with them (they laugh and walk away). A young girl talks about her teenage babysitter "sharing something" with her boyfriend. Three teenage girls scheme about how to get one of them together with her boyfriend on that night. A man tells a woman, in crude and accusatory terms, that he thinks a boy is gay. A teenage girl makes a joke about a man making sexually inappropriate advances toward her and waves two bagel halves in front of her clothed breasts.

VIOLENCE/GORE 10 - A man is taped to a chair and his throat is slit by a 10-year-old boy (we hear a squish, see the wound open and blood gushes out, while the man twitches briefly and then dies). ►  A young man is struck on the head with a baseball bat by a 10-year-old boy; he falls to the floor, twitches and is then struck repeatedly on the head (we hear his head crunching and see a bloody pulp and puddle on the floor). ►  A 10-year-old boy with a large stick strikes another boy in the legs, the boy falls to the ground, the 10-year-old with the stick continues to strike him repeatedly while he pleads and tries to crawl away, and we see a lot of blood on his face and nose; we also hear crunching when he is struck on the head and then he stops breathing. ►  A young woman slaps a boy in the face several times while asking him a question, and the boy then stabs her in the stomach; we see a lot of blood on her shirt and legs, she staggers down a hallway, he stabs her repeatedly in the back, and she falls to the floor covered with blood, twitches and dies. ►  A man grabs another man, throws him into a wall, throws him over a table, shoves his head into a sink filled with water until he is nearly dead (we see blood on the man's face and coming out of his mouth when he is in the water), he drops him on the floor and crushes him with a TV set (we see the TV coming down and the screen goes black). ►  A man attacks a teenage boy, slams him against a wall, squeezes his throat (we hear cracking and see his feet twitching), and then stabs him through the chest and leaves him dangling from the knife that is stuck into the wall behind him. ►  A man slams two police officers against a wall, then crushes one of the officer's head by slamming it into a wall, another police officer shoots at the man but strikes another police officer in the chest, and is then slashed on the throat (we see blood spurt and pour with each kill). ►  A man with a knife threatens another man who grabs his arm and slams it repeatedly into a wall, which breaks; he then gets the knife away and stabs him in the abdomen several times (we see him lying on the floor in a pool of blood). ►  A man is slashed and pushed through the front door of his house (we see his bloody head and face), his wife inside is terrified as the attacker, holding a knife approaches her, she is stabbed off-screen, she pulls herself along the floor trying to reach a phone, the man grabs her, slams her into a table (we see shards of glass in her face), and then grabs her by the hair and pulls until we hear her neck break. ►  An 11-year-old boy stabs a woman in the neck with a fork (we see her thrashing, see blood on her hand and on the floor as she falls). ►  A man grabs a nude teenage girl around the throat and squeezes (we hear cracking and gagging) and she falls limp to the floor. A man grabs a teenage boy, holds him in the air and stabs him (not much is shown and we hear a crunch and a thud). ►  A man breaks a car window and pulls a screaming teenage girl out, and he throws the girl aside and attacks a man by squeezing his head until he crushes it (we see the man's eyes and nose begin to bleed, hear crunching and a thud when he is dead). ►  A teenage girl screams and runs trying to get away from a killer, he catches her and strikes her hard in the face, she falls to the floor, crawls away, but he grabs her and drags her back (she has a bloody face and the scene ends). ►  A man is killed against a window (we see his face pressed against the glass pane and there's a smear of blood) and we then see another man stabbed and slashed, he gasps, and we hear the slash and see blood. ►  A young girl screams when she sees a teenage boy's body hanging from a rope with a pumpkin on his head and a wounded, blood-covered teenage girl on the floor. A man drags a woman's dead body down a hallway and we see a bloody trail. ►  A man is shot three times and falls to the ground. A woman commits suicide by shooting herself in the head (we hear the gunshot and hear a baby screaming in the background). ►  A teenage girl climbs on top of a man and pulls the trigger of a gun three times, trying to kill him; the gun does not discharge the first two times, she spits on him, and then the gun fires and she screams uncontrollably (we don't see whether the last shot had an impact). A teenage girl points a gun at a man who charges toward her, pushes her back through a window and over a balcony (we see them both on the ground unconscious). ►  A teenage girl falls through a ceiling and lands hard on the floor (we see her with a very bloody face). A teenage girl stabs a man in the shoulder, he falls to the ground, she runs away, he gets up and chases her, she falls into an empty swimming pool and she hurts her leg. A man grabs a teenage girl and carries her kicking and screaming out of a house (we see her wake up later). ►  We see a very bloody, dead coyote stretched on sticks and placed in the ground as a marker at a gravesite. We see a dead cat in a plastic bag and photographs of other dead animals that were found in a boy's school locker. ►  A woman screams and thrashes when she sees bloody bodies being wheeled out of her house on stretchers and we hear news reports of brutal murders committed by a 10-year-old boy. A boy washes a scalpel that is covered with blood, we hear that his pet rat is dead and understand that he has killed it. ►  A teenage girl runs from a man who chases her, she pounds on the front door of a house, screams, gets inside and hides with two children. ►  Two bullies insult and assault a boy in the bathroom: they make crude sexual remarks and accusations about his mother and sister and then shove him to the floor and punch him repeatedly (they are stopped by the school principal). A man threatens to break his arm on a boy's face. A boy thrashes and resists when held by police. ►  A teenage girl slides an envelope in a mail slot not realizing that a murderer is standing on the other side watching her (nothing happens). A teenage girl is frightened when she sees a man watching her. A young boy and girl are afraid on Halloween night and talk about the "Bogey Man." A man makes crude sexual remarks toward a teenage girl (she's the daughter of his girlfriend or wife) and her mother yells at him. ►  A man and a woman argue bitterly in an extended scene. A boy screams and yells during a visit with his doctor, and he pleads with him to let him go home. A man describes a woman's suicide as "she blew her head off." A boy says his father is going to beat him. ►  A man breaks down a wall searching for a girl, and a man breaks apart a ceiling looking for a girl. A man tears up floorboards in a house and finds a large knife and a mask. ►  We see a man being locked into chains and shackles in a prison. A bully grabs a boy's hat off his head and spits in it. We see a man with two broken fingers, a broken arm and a broken leg all in casts or splints.

LANGUAGE 10 - 62 F-words and its derivatives, 1 obscene hand gesture, 26 sexual references, 19 scatological terms, 22 anatomical terms, 19 mild obscenities, 4 derogatory term for homosexuals, 2 derogatory terms for mentally challenged, 1 derogatory term for physically challenged, name-calling (fat sloth, insane, devil, jerk, Satan's child, crazy, pig, sick, idiot), 8 religious profanities, 18 religious exclamations.

SUBSTANCE USE - A man drinks alcohol in several scenes, and men drink alcohol in an exotic dance club. A man smokes cigarettes in a few scenes.

DISCUSSION TOPICS - Murder, psychopaths, hate, rage, bullies, suicide, adoption, death of parents and siblings, the boogey man, evil, fear, logic, reason.

MESSAGE - Emotional and physical abuse can make someone a serial murderer.

halloween movie parents guide

REVIEWS See ratings & reviews at Critics.com

WEB LINKS Official Site    IMDb PREQUELS & SEQUELS Halloween 6: The Curse of Michael Myers - 3.9.5 Halloween: H20 - 3.8.6 Halloween: Resurrection - 5.9.8 Halloween II - 8.10.10 Halloween - 6.9.7


FILTER by RATINGS Did you know you can now filter searches by any combination of ratings? Just go to our search page or use the search bar, with or without a keyword, from the top navigation menu. Move sliders from 0-10 in any combination, check and uncheck MPAA ratings and use keywords to further filter results -- please let us know what you think.

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 |


how to support us


We are a totally independent website with no connections to political, religious or other groups & we neither solicit nor choose advertisers. You can help us keep our independence with a donation.


Become a member of our premium site for just $1/month & access advance reviews, without any ads, not a single one, ever. And you will be helping support our website & our efforts.


We welcome suggestions & criticisms -- and we accept compliments too. While we read all emails & try to reply we don't always manage to do so; be assured that we will not share your e-mail address.

Become a member of our premium site for just $2/month & access advance reviews, without any ads, not a single one, ever. And you will be helping support our website & our efforts.

We welcome suggestions & criticisms -- and we will accept compliments too. While we read all emails & try to reply we do not always manage to do so; be assured that we will not share your e-mail address.

Subscribe to our newsletter

Subscribe to our newsletter

Know when new reviews are published We will never sell or share your email address with anybody and you can unsubscribe at any time

You're all set! Please check your email for confirmation.

Pin it on pinterest.

Parent Previews movie ratings and movie reviews

Find Family Movies, Movie Ratings and Movie Reviews

Halloween (1978) parents guide

Halloween (1978) Parent Guide

Release date October 25, 1978

This now-classic horror film wallows in the blood and gore that follows Michael Myers (Tony Moran), a mentally disturbed man who has spent half of his life in a mental institution for killing his sister. Escaping from the care of Dr. Sam Loomis (Donald Pleasence), he heads home with murderous intentions to find his other, still living sister (Jamie Lee Curtis).

Run Time: 90 minutes

Halloween (1978) Rating & Content Info

Why is Halloween (1978) rated R? Halloween (1978) is rated R by the MPAA

Violence: - Frequent non-graphic violence. - Frequent explicit violence. - Blood effects are frequent. - Depictions of stabbings, strangling’s, throat slitting’s, impaling, shootings and falling from heights. - An animal is killed. - Characters are in danger, threatened and murdered. - Suspenseful moments. - Corpses and bloody injuries/wounds are shown. 

Sexual Content: - Passionate kissing and fondling is shown. - Sexual relations are implied and simulated. - Unmarried couples engage in sexual activity. - Female breast nudity is shown on a few occasions.

Profanity: - Profanities are used.

Alcohol / Drug Use: - Teens and adults are shown smoking. Smoking is depicted. - Teens drink alcohol. - Marijuana is mentioned.

Page last updated August 3, 2017

News About "Halloween (1978)"

In 2007, tThis movie received a makeover, which was also called Halloween ), with Rod Zombie in the director’s chair.

Cast and Crew

Halloween (1978) is directed by John Carpenter and stars John Carpenter, Tony Moran, Donald Pleasence, Jamie Lee Curtis. .

The most recent home video release of Halloween (1978) movie is August 14, 2007. Here are some details…

Halloween releases to home video (DVD) on August 14, 2007.

Related home video titles:

Click here for a list of Halloween Movies you can share with your family.

Lola Lambchops

Halloween Ends Parents Guide – Is it OK for Teens?

By: Author tanialamb

Posted on Published: October 13, 2022

Wondering if Halloween Ends is ok for kids and teens? Does Halloween really end? The conclusion to this trilogy will give some fans what they want and others will be left wanting more. Some of the violence and gore may too much for some teens. Here’s what parents need to know in this Halloween Ends Parents Guide.

Halloween Ends Age Rating

Halloween Ends Parents Guide

This is Laurie Strode’s last stand. After 45 years, the most acclaimed, revered horror franchise in film history reaches its epic, terrifying conclusion as Laurie Strode faces off for the last time against the embodiment of evil, Michael Myers, in a final confrontation unlike any captured on-screen before.

Laurie Strode is living with her granddaughter and trying to finish her memoir. Myers hasn’t been seen since, and Laurie finally decides to liberate herself from rage and fear and embrace life. However, when a young man stands accused of murdering a boy that he was babysitting, it ignites a cascade of violence and terror that forces Laurie to confront the evil she can’t control.

It’s either Laurie or Michael Myers. Only one of them will survive.

Why is Halloween Ends Rated R?

What is the age rating for Halloween Ends ? Halloween Ends is rated R for gore, bloody horror violence, language, and some sexual references.

There is a lot of profanity in Halloween Ends including many uses of f*ck, a**, sh*t, bit*h, damn, and hell. There are also words of Deity used including g-ddamn as well as sexual words like pu**y and tits.

Scary Content

There is a lot of blood and gore in Halloween Ends , as one would expect. It’s a slasher movie, and there are plenty of kills. This is a scary movie and will be too much for most younger kids. The violence is heavy with stabbings, characters getting shot, strangled, burnt, run over, and more.

Mature Content

A couple is shown in bed and sex is implied.

Characters drink alcohol.

Suicide is discussed.

Characters are bullied.

Halloween Ends Parents Guide

Is Halloween Ends Appropriate for Kids Under 17?

In Halloween Ends , you can expect to see some blood and gore, intense violent scenes, alcohol use, talk of suicide, and profanity used by some of the characters. To sum it up, Halloween Ends is not kid-friendly for young kids, but could be for older teens. 

Halloween Ends will be divisive among fans as there really isn’t a whole lot of Michael Myers. Perhaps less gratuitous violence than Halloween Kills , there are still a few pretty gruesome kills. Teens who have seen the other Halloween movies will be fine watching this one, but may be bored.

I recommend parents screening a film first if they have any questions about whether Halloween Kills is appropriate for their teen.

You get more story in Halloween Ends , but I’m not so sure that’s what people want from this franchise.

More Parent Reviews

Hellraiser Parents Guide

Amsterdam Parents Guide

Smile Parents Guide

Werewolf by Night Parents Guide

Yahoo Lifestyle

halloween movie parents guide

The parent's guide to Halloween: Experts share how to handle scary movies, solo trick-or-treating and sugar standoffs

Back to School

Halloween hits differently when you're a parent. Once you actually got to pick out your costume; now you're trick-or-treating while dressed as the fourth-best member of Paw Patrol. And who needs Michael Myers when you've got a 3-foot-tall unicorn raining down terror because you dared to sneak a fun-size Snickers out of their plastic pumpkin? Or maybe it's a teary third-grader, and not a murderous clown, sneaking into your bed at night because they're spooked by your neighbor's skeleton-littered yard. It might even be you tossing and turning on account of finally agreeing to let your tween celebrate with her friends — and they're all planning to dress as "sexy" devils.

If you find these tricky parenting decisions harder to navigate than a scary-as-hell haunted house, fear not. We've recruited parenting experts to offer guidance on dealing with any number of Halloween-centric conflicts, from toddler tantrums to TP'ing teens.

Given their early bedtimes and government dietary guidelines advising against introducing added sugars to children under the age of 2 — not to mention concerns about certain types of candy being a choking hazard — most babies' Halloween plans basically just amount to being dressed as a pumpkin. From age 2 on, however, they're likely to have more awareness of and interest in spooky season, particularly when it comes to getting free candy just for dressing up as Bluey and ringing a doorbell.

But how best to handle giving a toddler a trick-or-treating experience without it spiraling into a standoff over Skittles or a sugar-crazed, sleep-deprived meltdown? Yahoo Life turned to Deena Margolin and Kristin Gallant , the founders of the toddler parenting resource Big Little Feelings , for tips.

"If you know us, you know we’re big fans of the 80/20 rule: 80% of the time you’re doing the whole boundaries/patience/vegetables/consistent bedtime thing, and 20% of the time you’re giving yourself a well-deserved, guilt-free break," says Gallant.

That means parents who normally have their kids in bed by 7 shouldn't beat themselves up about breaking the rules for Halloween (which this year — gasp! — falls on a school night). Margolin suggests gradually pushing back a toddler's bedtime a few days before Halloween to avoid a "drastic change" on the night itself.

"Or you can just accept that sometimes holidays will disrupt schedules a bit, and that's absolutely OK," the mom of two adds.

Another option is to seek out a trunk or treat or another early afternoon event that takes place well before bedtime. Either way, expect those little ones to come home with plastic buckets laden with lollipops, Tootsie Rolls and the like. Parents should give their child's bounty a once-over so they can pick out anything questionable (including any obvious choking hazards like a hard candy or candy bars that might trigger an allergic reaction). Other than that, the Big Little Feelings team recommends not making candy a big deal.

Talking to kids about what spooky sights they might expect to see during the Halloween season can help them feel more confident, say the moms behind Big Little Feelings. (Photo: Getty Creative)

"Repeat after us: Don’t. Make. Candy. Special," says Gallant. "Making it special — whether it’s describing it as a divine, rare treat or   talking about it negatively, as the 'bad-for-you' stuff — instantly captures your toddler’s attention and makes the candy feel like something they NEED to have."

To demystify sweets, she and Margolin suggest serving a small, "toddler-sized" portion of candy (or other sugary treat) along with the rest of their meal. That way, it's seen as part of dinner, versus a special reward or food that has baggage attached.

What about that post-trick-or-treat binge every kid wants to have the second they get home? Margolin says it's fine to let kids indulge in a bit more candy than they might ordinarily have — it's a special occasion, after all. There are ways, however, that parents can keep it in check.

"On Halloween night, they might be extra excited about the big bucket of candy they just collected," she notes, adding that setting a timer can help toddlers wrap up their feasting without a big blowout. "In two minutes, it's time to get out of our costumes, put the candy away and take a bath. Bye-bye candy! See you tomorrow! Can you push the timer?' Giving them age-appropriate power makes them feel a part of the process, and that can seriously   help prevent meltdowns and tantrums."

Because toddlers shouldn't be eating unsupervised, parents will want to keep any candy somewhere safe and out of reach, like the pantry. After the holiday, candy can be doled out, in small portions, as usual at mealtime. And if a parent is ever concerned about candy consumption, Margolin and Gallant says it's best to get guidance from their child's pediatrician or dentist.

Of course, it may not be candy that's overwhelming your kid. This time of year, it's pretty impossible to venture out anywhere — preschool, the grocery store, the dentist's office, the mailbox — without being confronted by spooky Halloween decorations, from the playful (inflatable Minion vampires) to the terrifying (12-foot skeletons). It's perfectly natural for a 3-year-old (or heck, a 30-year-old) to be scared.

Margolin and Gallant recommend handling those fears like you might an upcoming doctor's visit or flight: by prepping ahead. Because young children often get upset when they're in a new situation or aren't sure what to expect, walking them through different scenarios can help build emotional resilience and confidence, they say. Reading age-appropriate books or watching cartoons about Halloween is one way to help them visualize the things they might see during this period. Talk about what spooky costumes and decorations your family might encounter — the more details the better — and assure them that you will be there to keep them safe.

"You can practice wearing their costumes, and you can practice trick-or-treating together," suggests Gallant, adding that a child might also like to practice being the one to hand out candy.

Sometimes even all the prep in the world can't stop a kid from freaking out when, say, a "witch" opens the door or a fake rubber spider jumps down from the ceiling. If that happens, Margolin recommends acknowledging their feeling ("Looks like you're feeling scared"), validating that feeling ("It's OK to feel scared. Sometimes I feel scared too") and providing a sense of safety ("You're safe, and I'm right here with you"). It might also be helpful for the parent to prepare themselves for the odd tantrum, which will leave them feeling less flustered if something goes wrong.

"Your toddlers' meltdowns during big events like holidays are not a reflection of your parenting or them not appreciating anything you have done to make it special," says Gallant. "Pivoting and going home on Halloween is absolutely OK."


By now, your kid has probably gotten into the swing of things; forming opinions on candy corn, picking out their own costumes and maybe even starting to understand the appeal of spine-tingling content. But when it comes to introducing kids to scarier Halloween entertainment, whether it's a movie or a "haunted" attraction, Margolin warns that "there isn't a one-size-fits-all approach." There are toddlers who are enthralled by The Nightmare Before Christmas , and 10-year-olds who find it absolutely diabolical. And just because you were unfazed by The Addams Family or haunted hay rides at that age doesn't mean your kid will react the same way. Follow their lead, and take your time.

There's no

"Kids will show you and tell you when they’re ready by showing signs and asking questions," Margolin says. "And of course, you can always ask them if they’re interested in watching something. If they seem interested, show them the preview. If they seem comfortable and they're expressing genuine interest, give it a go! Let them know ahead of time that if it becomes too much, you can pause or stop it at any time."

If it does end up being too scary, turn the movie off (or leave) and, as ever, acknowledge their feelings and reassure them that they are safe.

Not all kids will be fazed. The Goosebumps generation has been known to find ghost stories and moderately macabre content thrilling, but remind your mini Stephen King that his classmates (and younger siblings) may not share that same level of tolerance for scary fare.

Tweens and teens

While some communities have tried to enforce age limits for trick-or-treating (typically capping it at age 12), plenty of parents are happy to let their tweens and teens enjoy the fun for as long as they like. What parents may find, however, is that those Halloween plans no longer include them, as older kids prefer to go door-to-door (or just party) with their friends rather than take part in the annual family stroll around the neighborhood.

"It used to be around the age of 14 kids would be really expressing independence around Halloween. I would say that age dropped to about 12," LaToya Boston, a marriage and family therapist and founder of Real Moms Live , tells Yahoo Life. "What you see is kids really wanting to be independent and choosing how they hang out for Halloween … and being in charge of what their costumes look like."

How can parents feel confident that their kid will be safe? Boston says that it's important to set "clear guidelines" for the evening and what's involved. Who will be there? Where are they meeting? Will they be going anywhere else? What time will they be home? Is there an alternative plan in case something falls through?

Halloween can help tweens and tweens gain independence, family counselor Latoya Boston says. (Photo: Getty Creative)

Parents would also do well to create their own back-up plan, should their child feel uncomfortable, unsafe or just ready to come home. Make it clear that you're just a text or phone call away, or set a pick-up location in advance should you need it; a worst-case scenario strategy might also include a plan for what happens if your child's phone gets lost or runs out of battery. Communication is key, Boston stresses. If a child's plans change or they're running late, they need to let their parents know right away.

Halloween is a big night for mischief-making, from wild parties to pulling pranks to harassing trick-or-treaters. If a parent is concerned that their kid might get caught up in the hijinks, Boston recommends having a conversation beforehand about what sort of behavior is expected. It doesn't have to be a stern lecture, however.

"It's so important for parents to be realistic and share their experience as a teen with their kids so that they don't appear to be god-like or far removed from living life," Boston says. In other words, go on and tell them about how you and your friends toilet papered the neighborhood 30 years ago — and how it took three days to clean the mess up.

Costumes may be another cause for concern, as kids lose interest in Disney princess and superhero get-ups. As a mom of four, Boston personally swears by nailing down a Halloween costume early to avoid any last-minute conflicts with, say, a tween rocking an inappropriately skimpy look.

"I always ask my kids literally the first week of October, 'So what's going down for Halloween? What are you going to be? What does that look like?' so that there's no surprises," she explains, adding that if she can't go costume-shopping with her kids herself, she'll at least make sure that there's plenty of time to come up with a back-up if necessary.

Some parents might immediately shut down a costume they think is inappropriate. Another tact, Boston suggests, is to try a less authoritarian, knee-jerk approach. Can tights or a long-sleeved undershirt be added to make a revealing costume less controversial and better suited for a chilly autumn evening? Would your teen reconsider a particularly gory get-up if it's pointed out that it might upset young trick-or-treaters? If something is in bad taste, explain why in a thoughtful way.

Kids in this age group are also likely to be tempted to watch horror films or visit haunted houses — either because they actually want to, or because they just want to join in with their friends. While it's understandable why a parent would fret about letting their child be exposed to violence and gore, Boston says her counseling experience has shown that being overly protective often means that young people are less equipped to make their own judgment calls about what they like and don't like. They may watch Halloween Ends 10 times. They may walk out of the theater five minutes in. Either way, having that experience with supportive, nurturing parents to call on is a good thing.

"Halloween is the biggest opportunity to help your children learn responsibility and independence in a way that they traditionally don't get a chance to throughout the year," Boston says. "By giving children the tools to implement, and then as a parent watching them execute, you're actually giving them the opportunity to really grow."

Wellness, parenting, body image and more: Get to know the who behind the hoo with Yahoo Life's newsletter. Sign up here .

halloween movie parents guide

Guide For Geek Moms

HALLOWEEN ENDS Parents Guide Movie Review

By: Author mandipie4u

Posted on Last updated: October 18, 2022

Categories Entertainment , Films

Halloween Ends is the conclusion to the re-boot trilogy that kicked-off in 2018, and it delivers something fresh and new with a fierce duo in Laurie and Allyson. Check out the details in my parents guide movie review.

Halloween Ends Parents Guide

Halloween Ends drops in theaters and is also streaming on Peacock tomorrow, October 14th. It’s been over 40 years and 13 installments since the franchise released its first film, shaking audiences to the core with the psycho serial-killer Michael Myers, who has haunted dreams and been a Halloween costume staple for decades. The new film, whose title informs audiences it is “the end,” brings back the Scream Queen, Jamie Lee Curtis, facing Michael once again. Check out the details in my parents guide movie review.

If you enjoyed this Halloween Ends parents guide movie review, check out these other articles: Till parents guide movie review , The Curse of Bridge Hollow parents guide movie review , Netflix’s The Watcher parents guide review , The Midnight Club parents guide review , AppleTV+ Shantaram parents guide review .

Halloween Ends Quotes

Halloween ends parents guide.

In Halloween Ends : Four years after her last encounter with masked killer Michael Myers, Laurie Strode is living with her granddaughter and trying to finish her memoir. Myers hasn’t been seen since, and Laurie finally decides to liberate herself from rage and fear and embrace life. However, when a young man stands acc used of murdering a boy that he was babysitting, it ignites a cascade of violence and terror that forces Laurie to confront the evil she can’t control.

Halloween Ends Parents Guide

Halloween Ends Age Appropriate Parents Guide

Let’s take a look at what parents need to know before letting their kids watch Halloween Ends .

Language : Halloween Ends contains strong language, with profanity used throughout. Lookout words include: f*ck, sh*t, b*tch, a**, d*mn, hell, suck, and more.

Mature Content : Not surprisingly, the biggest concern for parents in the film is the violence it contains. With this being a horror/slasher film, there is blood, gore, and murders to be seen throughout. To be fair, this film contains fewer killings and gore scenes than the first two films in the trilogy, but there is still plenty to justify the slasher label. There are difficult scenes throughout that have characters dying or murdered by falling and breaking their neck (a very disturbing scene), being stabbed, shot, run over, strangled, and even one scene that shows a character getting torched in the face. There is one particularly difficult and disturbing death scene that repeatedly shows a character’s face being smashed and their tongue shown to be removed. Characters discuss suicide, and there is a “suicide” that is shown off-screen. Characters are also shown consuming alcohol to the point of intoxication.

Overall Thoughts

Halloween Ends is unlike any other Halloween film fans have seen before, which may have some loving it and others hating it. Those fans who have come to expect the typical slasher film with continuous kill scenes and jump scares with Michael lurking around every corner will be surprised to learn that this sequel to the trilogy, which released the first film in 2018, is very different from anything we’ve seen before from the franchise. This is evident from the very beginning, with a before credits scene one year after the events of Halloween Kills , which is intense but also unexpected. This sets up the film and reveals to viewers that they are not only in for a “killer” ride but also puts audiences in the mindset to prepare for something unforeseen for this final film.

The central theme of Halloween Ends is wrapped up in one word: trauma. The town of Haddonfield has experienced years of trauma. The family and victims of Michael’s attacks are traumatized. Even those who have had no contact with the tragedies of the past are experiencing some sort of trauma just hearing the name Michael Myers, as he disappeared years ago and all are dreading a possible re-emergence. The only one who seems to have gotten over their trauma is Laurie (Jamie Lee Curtis), who is tired of hiding in fear, and has decided to move on, settling in a home with her granddaughter, Allyson (Andi Matichak). Peace looks good on Laurie, that is, until Corey (Rohan Campbell) begins dating Allyson and she begins to see signs in him that she recognized in Michael. The trauma theme quickly shifts to questioning the root of evil, with a lingering question: Is evil a product of society or something lingering inside of some individuals ready to burst out? This question is tested when Laurie witnesses Corey being cruelly bullied, beaten, and even left for dead by teens in the town, and a change occurs in him as a result of these heinous events.

Halloween Ends has a superb cast with Jamie Lee Curtis and Andi Matichak as the driving forces of the film. Curtis and Matichak are fierce and bold, yet this time around, Curtis doesn’t need to tote a shotgun around to achieve “warrior” mode. Laurie has moved on and has found peace in writing a memoir, but when the moment calls for it, she quickly puts her keyboard aside and is ready for battle. Matichak gives that same female bad-ass vibe as Curtis, and a fun return to the franchise is Kyle Richards, who was just a little girl in the original film, reprising her role as Lindsey Wallace. While it was exciting to see Richards return, fans will be disappointed by the lack of screen time she actually had.

Speaking of lacking screen time in Halloween Ends , probably the biggest complaint fans may have is the lack of screen time the villain Michael Myers has in the movie. While this author enjoyed less Michael and more substance to the story, some fans who have come to expect this in a Halloween film will be quite disappointed. When the kills do come, however, they will not disappoint and deliver some brutual death blows that will have viewers wincing in their seats. Again, this is a very different film than we have seen before from this franchise, but if it truly is “the end”, then it almost has to be the case. Not all endings in film come the way viewers expect, and even less play out the way they want it to, but sometimes we end up with the finale that we need, and I feel like that was ultimately what we got with Halloween Ends . It doesn’t really go out with a bang, but especially for the people of Haddonfield, they just want the nightmare to be over at this point and move on with their lives.

Halloween Ends Parents Guide

Home » Parent Movie Reviews » Age Rating For Halloween Ends: Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

Age Rating For Halloween Ends: Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

Posted on Last updated: October 12, 2022

Sharing is caring!

Teens might be asking if they can see this one. The star power is there! But can they? What is the true age rating of Halloween Ends? Can your kids watch this one? We’re coving the 7 big things parents need to know about the age rating for Halloween Ends in this parents guide.

age rating for halloween ends parents guide. Michael Myers and laurie strode standing back to back.

Table of Contents

About Halloween Ends

After 45 years, the most acclaimed, revered horror franchise in film history reaches its epic, terrifying conclusion as Laurie Strode faces off for the last time against the embodiment of evil, Michael Myers, in a final confrontation unlike any captured on-screen before.

Only one of them will survive.

Icon Jamie Lee Curtis returns for the last time as Laurie Strode, horror’s first “final girl” and the role that launched Curtis’ career.

Curtis has portrayed Laurie for more than four decades now, one of the longest actor-character pairings in cinema history.

When the franchise relaunched in 2018, Halloween shattered box office records, becoming the franchise’s highest-grossing chapter and set a new record for the biggest opening weekend for a horror film starring a woman.

Four years after the events of last year’s Halloween Kills, Laurie is living with her granddaughter Allyson (Andi Matichak) and is finishing writing her memoir.

Michael Myers hasn’t been seen since. Laurie, after allowing the specter of Michael to determine and drive her reality for decades, has decided to liberate herself from fear and rage and embrace life.

But when a young man, Corey Cunningham (Rohan Campbell; The Hardy Boys, Virgin River), is accused of killing a boy he was babysitting, it ignites a cascade of violence and terror that will force Laurie to finally confront the evil she can’t control, once and for all.

Watch the Halloween Ends trailer here.

Read the quotes from Halloween Ends here.

halloween movie parents guide

Age Rating of Halloween Ends: Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

Can your kids watch this one? What is the age rating of Halloween Ends?

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 Halloween Ends age rating and age-appropriate recommendations.

Photosensitivity Warning

There are flashing lights and elements that could be triggering for those with photosensitive issues.

You’ve got all the biggies making a splash in Halloween Ends.

If language is a concern for your kids, have them wear earmuffs (or sit this one out!)

Swears include:

Age Rating of Halloween Ends: Is It Safe For Teens When It Comes To Sex, Romance, and Nudity?

There is an implied sex scene, but no nudity is shown. A couple is seen going upstairs together and then in bed together in the morning.

There is a workplace romance (if you want to call it that) as well.

In general, there’s nothing concerning when it comes to sex or nudity in Halloween Ends.

halloween ends parents guide laurie strode

Violence and Gore: Is Halloween Ends Too Scary For Kids Under 17?

Heck yeah, it’s scary.

It’s Michael Myers (again) afterall.

The gore isn’t as strong as some of the other movies (we think Halloween Kills was much more gratuitous).

The deaths in Halloween Ends have a bit more motivation behind them, not just random kill-everyone kind of thing.

But there’s blood, there are creative deaths, and there’s slashing going on.

Is Halloween Ends Ok For Kids: Mature Topics

A big focus of the movie is relationships.

Allyson and Laurie, Corey and his mother.

A mom kisses an adult son on the lips.

Suicide is discussed and a plan is in place.

There is alcohol in this movie, along with a tragic death of a young child.

A man is bullied by a group of teens.

age rating for halloween ends. parents guide.

Halloween Ends Age Rating: What Ages Can Really Watch This One?

Halloween Ends is Rated R for language, sexual situations and violence and gore.

But can your teens see this one?

Parents Guide: Is Halloween Ends Appropriate For Kids Under 17?

As always, you know your kids best.

If they have seen the other Michael Myer Halloween movies , then this one will feel a bit tame in comparison on the blood and gore scale. The sexual situations are very mild as well.

There’s more of a storyline here and we felt it ended the franchise in a strong way.

If you are good with them watching slashers (we know you know the gist of this franchise!) then you could likely give the okay to kids in high school. We think kids 14 and up who have previous slasher and horror film exposure could handle Halloween Ends.

If you have younger kids, check out this list of horror movies for 13-year-olds and tweens .

parents guide for halloween ends. woman sitting in a bar.

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.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed .

Privacy Overview


  1. Halloween 2018 Movie Parents Guide

    halloween movie parents guide

  2. Halloween Movie Parents Guide

    halloween movie parents guide

  3. Halloween Movie List for Families

    halloween movie parents guide

  4. Halloween (2018) Movie Review for Parents

    halloween movie parents guide

  5. Halloween Movie Parents Guide

    halloween movie parents guide

  6. 16 Family Halloween Movies Based on Books

    halloween movie parents guide


  1. Halloween Ends is THE BEST Halloween movie!

  2. What Halloween movies should I watch??

  3. Halloween Ends

  4. Halloween Ends Movie Review #halloweenends #halloween #halloweenkills #halloweenendsreview

  5. Some Halloween movies to watch

  6. Halloween Movies You May Have Seen


  1. 12 Not-Too-Spooky Halloween Movies for the Whole Family

    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.

  2. Creature Features: 8 Vampire Movies to Watch This Halloween

    All sorts of things go bump in the night. Ghosts, ghouls, werewolves, witches — creatures that haunt our nightmares and ignite our imaginations. Then, there are vampires. Maybe that’s why vampires have experienced so much success on the big...

  3. The 27 Most Anticipated Movies of 2022

    We can’t believe it’s already almost April either. But there’s still a lot of 2022 ahead of us and we thought about taking a renewed look at our selection of some of 2022’s most anticipated films, especially considering the calendar of rele...

  4. Halloween (1978)

    Parents Guide · Sex & Nudity (7) · Violence & Gore (20) · Profanity (1) · Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking (3) · Frightening & Intense Scenes (4) · Certification.

  5. Halloween (2018)

    Parents Guide · Sex & Nudity (10) · Violence & Gore (24) · Profanity (3) · Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking (4) · Frightening & Intense Scenes (9) · Certification.

  6. Halloween Movie Review

    Parents need to know that Halloween is the 1978 classic John Carpenter horror movie that introduced the world to the homicidal maniac Michael

  7. Parent reviews for Halloween

    This is a great classic horror film that reinvented the slasher genre, although it is pretty inappropriate. For example, teens have sex under sheets

  8. Halloween

    Read our parents' guide below for details on sexual content, violence & strong language.” The 11th sequel of John Carpenter's 1979

  9. Halloween

    ▻ A teenage boy and a teenage girl lie in bed kissing (her bare breasts and his bare back are visible), he is shown on top of her thrusting briefly, and then

  10. Halloween (1978) Parents Guide

    Halloween (1978) Rating & Content Info · Violence: - Frequent non-graphic violence. - Frequent explicit violence. · Sexual Content: - Passionate kissing and

  11. Halloween Ends Parents Guide

    Halloween Kills Parents Guide including a breakdown of language, violence, and sexual content. What parents need to know. Rated R.

  12. The parent's guide to Halloween: How to handle scary movies

    But when it comes to introducing kids to scarier Halloween entertainment, whether it's a movie or a "haunted" attraction, Margolin warns that "

  13. HALLOWEEN ENDS Parents Guide Movie Review

    There are difficult scenes throughout that have characters dying or murdered by falling and breaking their neck (a very disturbing scene), being

  14. Age Rating For Halloween Ends: Parents Guide (7 Big Things)

    A big focus of the movie is relationships. Allyson and Laurie, Corey and his mother.