Mature Lola Movies
CLICK HERE >>> https://byltly.com/2tIwrX
Usually for movies, even G and PG family-friendly movies, I always find something to report on as far as language, violence, and mature content is concerned. However, in Overcomer, there is no profanity or bad language, no violence, but there are some mature subjects that perhaps make Overcomer a movie where little ones should be left at home.
All of the Marvel movies are rated PG-13, at least in the MCU, not counting films like Deadpool. So all Marvel movies will have some element that is technically not suitable for young children. That being said, some of them have less violence and more language, or less violence and more language, or some sexual content.
Thank you, Tania.I've been very worried at letting my kids watch without watching those movies myself, so it is really great to have this kind of information, especially from a mother. I really really appreciate it!! Please keep updates if you can!
Oh also I did see that you said all Marvel movies were rated PG13 but I but I would like to remind you that before Disney bought them which was very recent in terms of How long Marvel Comics has been around, but they do have over 10 movies with Marvel protagonists. I will say for kids 12 or younger (prefer childs mental maturity over number personality so up to parent to decide) anything on Disney's streaming service Disney+ is going to get my kid friendly stamp of approval. Deadpool 3 has been decided to go R obviously but it and anything else over PG-13 will not be on Disney+
Um not sure you didn't mention Deadpool 1 or 2 but by far are most non-kid friendly. I'm going to assume you don't bother because of the R rating. I would agree it should definitely be R rated. Even an MA to XXX could be given if it had imanges and sceens with examples, akin to Seth McFarland's Family Guy, Of the mass amount of sexual innuendos but not even close To the actual sexual references along with the extreme causal use of both four letter words and so many terms that a kid shouldn't know and NEVER EVER search internet for the love of all that's holy lol! Anyway it was the only Superhero (Anti-Hero who acquires "superpowers") my dad likes and loves, 1st one was better and it's my favorite also but I'm 35 year old male into online gaming and using a headset to talk to or *AT the most toxic, racist,cussing,and more than you really could imagine has given me almost my own superpower of thickest skin haha! But overall I agree with your list except in disagreement with Guardians of the Gaxaly vol 1 or 2, yes the language is crude but I don't think language is important but teaching context it's used in. And the volince in it is very cartoonish vs blood and gore alternative marvel movies. (With DC winning with same Director for SS2)
Sophia Lola Bbw porn - you'll need to watch these videos. The hottest girls from around the world are waiting for you inside, and they're ready to please. They're fucking horny, and they love showing off their hot bodies. This page contains all the Sophia Lola Bbw movies, so you can watch for free how these sexy whores take cocks deep inside themselves until they cum on themselves. This site has thousands of full length HD porn videos where amateur chicks show off their skills at pleasing men. These girls really know how to give blowjobs, fuck, suck cocks, and ride dick till they squirt. And they always swallow every drop of jizz. There's no doubt that these babes swallow a load of cum.
* 'DIVINE SECRETS OF THE YA-YA SISTERHOOD' - Based on the best seller by Rebecca Wells, this is a movie of high spirits and ambition. It's a deep, richly textured story that takes the girl group of the title, the Ya-Yas, from feisty girlhood to reckless youth all the way to cantankerous old age. But despite the presence of top actresses like Sandra Bullock, Ashley Judd, Ellen Burstyn, Fionnula Flanagan and Maggie Smith, the movie is too packed, too busy, too insistent and maybe too ambitious. PG-13 (for mature thematic elements, language and brief sensuality). 1:57. ** 1/2
* 'ICE AGE' - An often rollicking animated film about an awesome trek by a mismatched animal band at the beginning of the Ice Age. Though it's not as good as "Shrek" and "Monsters, Inc.," this film doesn't have to be. Those two movies raised the digital stakes, and this one settles comfortably into the intricate toon terrain they helped create. John Leguizamo, an actor of almost dizzying versatility, is superb as Sid the Sloth. Director Chris Wedge also does commendable voice work, bringing life to a persistent little creature named Scrat. Also featuring the voices of Ray Romano, Denis Leary, Goran Visnjic and Jack Black. PG (mild peril). 1:28. ***
* 'MR. DEEDS' - With his cool-doofus comic style and engaging little-boy grin, Adam Sandler often triumphs over the badness of his own movies - and this one gives him a lot to triumph over. It's a terrible remake of Frank Capra's "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town," the Depression-era comedy about a small-town hero who inherits a fortune and is whisked off to Manhattan, where he wins hearts and outwits the city slickers. Sandler and Wynona Ryder bravely take on the old Gary Cooper and Jean Arthur parts, but this is just a chance to let Sandler make fools out of transparent crooks, snobs and meanies. PG-13 (language, sexual references, some rear nudity). 1:36. * 1/2 See review, Page D1.
* 'SCOOBY-DOO' - Usually, calling movies "cartoonish" is an insult. For this one it's a compliment, as director Raja Gosnell offers a live-action film that's true to its animated roots but aims the occasional gag above its kiddie audience's heads. The movie coasts on modern camp and sheer nostalgia, gleefully resonating its cartoon counterpart, right down to the slapstick sensibilities and often repetitive cartoon humor. PG (some rude humor, language and some scary action). 1:27. ** 1/2
* 'STAR WARS: EPISODE II - ATTACK OF THE CLONES' - The fifth movie in this series of grandiose space operas (and the second in chronological order) is the most visually spectacular and exciting of all "Star Wars" movies to date. Defying the curmudgeons who damned his 1999 "Phantom Menace" as a cliched disappointment, writer-director George Lucas has stretched his imagination and technical mastery to the limit, jam-packing his movie with churning excitement and visual - if not verbal - wit. This is visual storytelling of a high order, and though we've heard and seen it all before, it has never been with quite this childlike awe and incredible elaboration. PG (sustained sequences of sci-fi action/violence). 2:20. ****
* 'THE SUM OF ALL FEARS' - This adaptation of a Tom Clancy novel is the sum of all snores until the moviemakers start blowing up Baltimore halfway through. CIA agent Jack Ryan (Ben Affleck) must prevent nuclear apocalypse after a neo-fascist (Alan Bates) buys a warhead lost for decades in the Golan Heights. Like the other blockbuster Clancy movies, this is a cautionary thriller stripped of its politics and glossed up to a high, vacuous Hollywood polish. It's a cartoon of international politics presented with no James Bond-like playfulness and with all the superficial realism money can buy. PG-13 (violence, disaster images and brief strong language). 1:59. **
ANNIE - Reasonably entertaining romp about a cute little girl who wangles her way from a Dickensian orphanage to a rich man's mansion, on the strength of curly hair and sheer chutzpah. Energetic and well acted, but short on atmosphere - the feel of the Great Depression is evoked less vividly than in the Broadway version of the show - and marred by a silly attempt at action during the climax. Directed by John Huston. (Rated PG; contains drinking jokes and swearing.) BEST LITTLE WHOREHOUSE IN TEXAS, THE - The forces of decency battle a brothel and finally succeed in having it shut down, which the film regards as a bittersweet ending. Directed by Colin Higgins. (Rated R; contains vulgar language, some nudity, and lewd situations.) BIRGITT HAAS MUST BE KILLED - Moody melodrama about a French policeman's plot to assassinate a terrorist by drawing an innocent decoy into a love affair with her. Resonant and involving much of the time, but slippery and superficial in its refusal to take a forthright stand on the issue of terrorism itself. Lisa Kreuzer gives a nuanced portrayal of the title character. Directed by Laurent Heynemann. (Not rated; contains a bit of vulgar language.) CHAN IS MISSING - In a wry variation on old detective movies, a middle-aged cabdriver and his young friend search the streets and shops of Chinatown for an acquaintance who has mysteriously vanished, and through their adventure filmmaker Wayne Wang offers witty and insightful comments on the ''assimilation'' of Chinese immigrants into American society. Made in San Francisco - on a staggeringly low budget of about $20,000 - by Wayne Wang. (Not rated; contains occasional vulgar language.) CHILLY SCENES OF WINTER - Reissue, under its originally intended title of ''Head Over Heels.'' A gently sad comedy about an infatuated young man who decides to ''rescue'' a young woman from her unhappy marriage. Directed by Joan Micklin Silver, based on the bittersweet novel by Ann Beattie. (Rated PG; contains a bit of vulgar language.) CHOSEN, THE - In a Jewish section of Brooklyn during the 1940s, a young man gradually grows away from his family's Hasidic way of life, and his father (a powerful rabbi) has trouble accepting the change. Contains the surface, but only bits and pieces of the substance, of the fine Chaim Potok novel on which it is based. Directed by Jeremy Paul Kagan. CIAO MANHATTAN - Incompetently made melodrama about a drug-dependent young woman , based on the sadly decadent life of its own star, the late Edie Sedgewick. Directed by John Palmer and David Weisman. (Rated R; contains nudity and vulgar language.) DAS BOOT - Except for a number of scatological details and vulgar words, this is an old-fashioned action movie about a German submarine during World War II. As everyone knows, there isn't much you can do in a submarine picture, but this one contains all the venerable conventions of the genre, from the emergency dive to the obligatory close-ups of the water-pressure gauge. A film from West Germany, directed by Wolfgang Petersen. DINER - The preoccupation with sex and some of the hijinks recall the brash vulgarity of ''Animal House,'' but as a whole this is the most mature treatment so far of the 1950s ''nostalgia'' theme, and the most accurate in its facts and feelings. The action centers on a group of young men in their early 20s who hang around an eatery and wonder what it'll be like when (and if) they finally grow up. Directed by Barry Levinson. (Rated R; contains vulgar language and situations.) DIVA - Fast and furious thriller about a young music fan who secretly records a performance by his favorite prima donna, a gaggle of cops and robbers who think his tape holds criminal evidence, and some crazed capitalists who will stop at nothing to get their hands on the real opera recording. Directed by French newcomer Jean-Claude Beineix with lots of style, it avoids sensationalism except for a little nudity and some violence near the end. E.T. THE EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL - Lost on the planet Earth, a friendly spaceman becomes the secret pal of a little boy, who can't believe his own good fortune. A grade-school version of ''Close Encounters of the Third Kind,'' directed by Steven Spielberg with lots of wit in the first half, but too much artificial emotion in the long climax, which leads to a resolution right out of ''Peter Pan.'' (Rated PG; contains a little vulgar language and a sci-fi medical sequence.) FRIDAY THE 13th, PART 3 - This movie doesn't have a plot, it has a schedule; each character is murdered right on time, and the mayhem escalates a little with each foul scene. A stupid and nasty film, though the final chase sequence is capably edited. Directed in 3-D by Steve Miner. (Rated R; contains graphic and gratuitous violence.) GREGORY'S GIRL - Scottish comedy about a gangly young man who can't get a date with the only girl on the soccer team, but finds romance knocking on his door anyway. A gentle and winsome movie, though loosely glued together. Directed by Bill Forsyth. (Rated PG; contains occasional vulgar language and a brief peeping-tom scene.) INCUBUS - Run-of-the-mill, reasonably well-made, sometimes nastily violent horror movie about a young man haunted by an evil spirit. Directed by John Hough. (Rated R; contains gore, nudity, and vulgar language.) KOYAANISQATSI - A rich and riveting guided tour of our planet, conducted by a filmmaker of wit, intellect, and compassion. There's no story, just a string of images careening across the screen. The one problem is that nearly everything in this stunningly shot movie looks compelling, even though the director apparently wants to imply that our civilization has grown dangerously out of proportion to our natural environment. Still, such carefully crafted and clearly committed filmmaking is something to celebrate, despite the ambivalence of its message. It's a dazzling, dizzying, and diverting experience. Directed by Godfrey Reggio, with splendid music by Philip Glass, who may now find the mass audience that has eluded him so far. (Not rated.) LA VIE CONTINUE - Gentle story, made in France, of a widow who learns to face life on her own with the help of her family and friends. Directed by Moshe Mizrahi. (Rated PG; contains some adult situations.) L'ADOLESCENTE - Memory movie about a girl entering maturity while living on a farm, surrounded by relatives and friends of diverse types and dispositions. Has a warm and nostalgic glow, though sometimes trite, artificial, or distasteful. Directed by French actress Jeanne Moreau. (Not rated; contains occasional vulgarity.) LE BEAU MARIAGE - ''A Good Marriage'' is the English title of this charming French romance about a young woman who decides to get married and settle down. The irony is her conviction that this is a bold and innovative decision in today's restless and rootless age. The poignance and much of the humor come from her pursuit of an eligible bachelor who has all the qualifications except a noticeable interest in her. Impeccably directed by Eric Rohmer, as the second in his new series of ''Comedies and Proverbs.'' (Rated PG; contains a little dimly lit nudity.) LOLA - In a plot recalling the classic ''The Blue Angel,'' a respectable bureaucrat falls in love with a nightclub singer and gradually abandons his scruples. Directed by the late Rainer Werner Fassbinder, as the second film in his trilogy on postwar economic life in West Germany. (Rated R; contains some verbal and visual vulgarity.) MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S SEX COMEDY, A - Three couples flirt relentlessly in a pastoral turn-of-the-century setting, amid satirical jabs at personal and social foibles. Gorgeously photographed by Gordon Willis. Written and directed by Woody Allen. (Rated PG; contains some lewdness.) NEST, THE - Tragicomedy about an aging widower who strikes up a friendship should we say innocent ? with a 13-year-old girl, arousing the consternation (and unfounded suspicion) of everyone in town, including himself. Tastefully directed by Spanish filmmaker Jaime de Arminan and starring the unique child actress Ana Torrent. (Not rated.) OFFICER AND A GENTLEMAN, AN - Except for its realisticaly rotten language and sexual activity, this is a surprisingly old-fashioned military drama about a young man dragged into maturity by a tough-but-kindly drill sergeant. The training and growing-up scenes are very effective. But the movie also wants to be a love story, and here it sinks into trite and sometimes distasteful formulas. Directed by Taylor Hackford. (Rated R; contains vulgar language and nudity.) PIRATE MOVIE, THE - Wretched rehash of ''The Pirates of Penzance,'' with flat jokes and pop songs where Gilbert and Sullivan once reigned. Unrelated to the lively ''Penzance'' now running on Broadway, which is also being made into a film. Directed by Ken Annakin. (Rated PG; contains some vulgar language and bawdy jokes.) POLTERGEIST - Spooks invade a suburban home, cause some harmless mischief, and then turn nasty. The buildup is slow and deliberate, creating a vivid sense of love and warmth within the family who share the harrowing adventure. The climaxes are horrific, with effects recalling ''Raiders of the Lost Ark,'' but in a less exotic setting. Directed by Tobe Hooper, with Steven Spielberg as producer. (Rated PG; contains violent episodes.) ROAD WARRIOR, THE - Brute violence and a fascist mentality are the hallmarks of this Australian fantasy about a macho young man dealing death and destruction to his enemies, set in a mythical future after the decline and fall of Western civilization. Directed by George Miller. (Rated R; contains much violence and a little sexual activity.) ROCKY III - It's more of the same as the Italian Stallion battles his way back to duh heavyweight championship of duh world, this time facing a demented adversary named Clubber Lang. Written and directed by Sylvester Stallone, with a good sense of how to please an audience - or a mob - but no more than echoes of the sensitivity and surprise that marked the first ''Rocky'' as a very special film. (Rated PG; contains graphic boxing scenes.) SIBERIADE - An epic drama from the Soviet Union, following two Siberian families from 1909 through the '60s. Directed by Andrei Mikhalkov-Konchalovsky. (Not rated.) SPLIT IMAGE - A young man is lured into a religious cult, kidnapped by his parents, and brought back to normal by a mercenary ''deprogrammer.'' Doesn't get much farther under the skin of the cult phenomenon than ''Ticket to Heaven'' did a few months ago but includes a savage performance by James Woods as the deprogrammer, a sort of anticult guerrilla fighter. Directed by Ted Kotcheff. (Rated R; contains frequent vulgar language.) STAR TREK/THE WRATH OF KHAN - It's talk, talk, talk as Captain Kirk and his crew battle an intergalactic villain, wrestle with personal problems, and try to prevent an experimental ''life force'' from falling into the wrong hands. Just as wacky as the first ''Star Trek'' movie, but not so spectacular. Directed by Nicholas Meyer. (Rated PG; contains a few scenes of cartoonish violence, some of which is unusually creepy.) TEMPEST - Contemporary comedy-drama that takes lots of cues from Shakespeare's great play, featuring a New York architect (an updated Prospero) sojourning on a lonely Greek island with his teen-age daughter, his platonic girlfriend (the Ariel of the piece), and a feisty goatherder named Kalibanos. Alternately sublime, silly, and stupid, and rarely dull. Directed by Paul Mazursky. (Rated PG; contains vulgar language.) TEX - Sensitive, moving intelligent drama of a teen-age boy who wants to grow up but isn't sure how to go about it. The plot, adapted from S.E. Hinton's popular novel, follows the title character through several adventures, touching on difficult topics including drugs and tentative sex but maintaining a tasteful and responsible attitude in every scene. Directed with tact and insight by newcomer Tim Hunter for Walt Disney productions. (Rated PG; contains some violence and mildly vullgar language.) TRON - Dazzling but lightweight epic about a young scientist kidnapped into a computer, where he battles an evil "master control program" that runs the place like an electronic facist. Has some tantalizing moments, as when computer-generated characters debate the "religious" question of whether "users" really exist. In the end, though, it's squarely in the old Walt Disney tradition of anthropomorphizing everything in sight, only this time it's circuits (instead of cuddly animals) that look and talk like people. Directed by Steven Lisberger for Walt Disney Productions. (Rated PG; contains a little cartoonish violence.) WORLD ACCORDING TO GARP, THE - Episodic adaptation of John Irving's overrated novel about a boy who grows up to become an author, a wrestler, and a family man , influenced by his unconventional mother and her odd friends. Paints a moving portrait of the contentments of middle-class life, especially in the second half , but begs a lot of questions (particularly economic ones) and has a weird sexual uneasiness that touches many of the situations and most of the characters , including a transsexual and a group of violently extreme feminists. Directed by George Roy Hill.(Rated R; contains vulgar language, offbeat sexual activity, and some violence.) 781b155fdc