Jungle Cruise (2021)
- Parents Guide
- Sex & Nudity (3)
- Violence & Gore (5)
- Profanity (1)
- Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking (1)
- Frightening & Intense Scenes (4)
- Spoilers (2)
Sex & Nudity
- None 204 of 325 found this to have none Severity? None 204 Mild 86 Moderate 15 Severe 20 We were unable to submit your evaluation. Please try again later.
- A kiss between a man and a woman in the end of the movie. Edit
- One scene where a man confesses that he is not interested in women at all - but in other areas. Basically declares he is gay. Edit
- A very brief shot of the side of a nude woman's breast Edit
Violence & Gore
- Moderate 96 of 202 found this moderate Severity? None 14 Mild 83 Moderate 96 Severe 9 We were unable to submit your evaluation. Please try again later.
- Zombie-like creatures are broken into pieces by swords and gunshots. More creepy than it is violent. Edit
- Various action sequences that include punching, stabbing, and shooting. Almost no blood is seen. Edit
- Some scenes of violence towards native Amazonians. A flashback shows their village being attacked by villains. Edit
- A man is impaled with a sword and then falls down into a river. Edit
- There is a scene where 2 of the characters and an animal are physically ill 1-2 minutes after a scene depicting them riding the ship along the rocky rapids/consuming alcohol. Briefly shown with visuals that may be triggering for some. Edit
- None 128 of 219 found this to have none Severity? None 128 Mild 75 Moderate 6 Severe 10 We were unable to submit your evaluation. Please try again later.
- "God," one use of "hell," and one unfinished use of "shit" respectively. Edit
Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking
- Mild 125 of 173 found this mild Severity? None 34 Mild 125 Moderate 9 Severe 5 We were unable to submit your evaluation. Please try again later.
- Characters occasionally drink alcohol. Edit
Frightening & Intense Scenes
- Moderate 91 of 189 found this moderate Severity? None 20 Mild 65 Moderate 91 Severe 13 We were unable to submit your evaluation. Please try again later.
- There are cursed, zombie-like characters which could be frightening for younger viewers. One of them is cut open multiple times, and snakes spring out from under the skin. Edit
- There are multiple jump-scares. Edit
- Occasional scenes with spiders, snakes, piranhas, scorpions, bees and other insects. Some of these scenes are more disturbing than others. Edit
- (Deleted. Personal opinions about ratings are not appropriate for the Parents Guide.) Edit
The Parents Guide items below may give away important plot points.
- A couple innuendos when a character is removing a weapon from another character. It would easily go over kids heads. Edit
- One character is killed by a large stone. No blood. Edit
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Jungle Cruise Parent Guide
This is a thrill ride of a film, packed with fantastical action scenes, charming characters, and suitably detestable villains..
Disney+ and Theaters: Intrepid British explorer Lily Houghton travels to the Amazon in search of a fabled tree with healing powers. Working with ship's captain Frank Wolff, she braves the dangers of the jungle and a determined German submariner.
Release date July 30, 2021
Run Time: 127 minutes
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The guide to our grades, parent movie review by kirsten hawkes.
It’s the middle of World War I and young botanist Lily Houghton (Emily Blunt) is convinced that she can find a way to prevent much of the suffering and death that is ravaging the world. Her late father taught her the legend of the Tears of the Moon, a tree whose flowers have healing powers. If Lily can find the tree, its petals could save countless lives and possibly turn the tide of human history.
Obviously, a prize this great is not easily won. To guide her quest, Lily first steals an ancient artifact covered in mysterious markings that hold the key to finding the tree. With her brother (Macgregor played by Jack Whitehall) in tow, she then sails to Brazil and negotiates with ship’s captain, Frank Wolff (Dwayne Johnson) to take them upriver in his deceptively decrepit vessel. But the trip is perilous because cursed conquistadores haunt the Amazon’s shores, Frank has his own secrets, and an obsessed German prince (Jesse Plemons) is tracking them in his submarine…
Given the genre, it’s no surprise that the movie’s biggest issue is violence. Non-stop, bone-crunching violence. There are countless fistfights and scenes where people are shot at with firearms and are stabbed with swords or knives. Since this is the Amazon, poison darts also make an appearance. But the worst for me are the snakes. Having giant serpents slithering through the jungle is bad enough, but it’s much, much worse when snakes erupt through the skin of one of the conquistadores. This film is filled with jump scares, moments of fantastical violence, and frequent scenes of extreme peril. Not frightening but still disturbing to some viewers, will be the movie’s stereotypical portrayal of the indigenous people in the film. The depictions are often favorable, but they hew to the “noble savage” trope, which is an improvement over more negative stereotypes, but still pigeonholes indigenous characters.
Negatives aside, Jungle Cruise provides teens and adults with an entertaining ride which manages to deliver some positive messages about loyalty and courage and having a meaningful life. Sexual content is minor, despite one scene where the dialogue operates on two levels, one of which has sexual overtones. In addition, MacGregor explains his loyalty to his sister as a reciprocal response to her own steadfast support of him as he faced the challenges of being gay in that era. Homosexuality is never mentioned but the point is clear. Whether or not you consider this scene a plus depends on your own sexual ethics.
For Disney, Jungle Cruise is a thrill-ride of a film that will fill its coffers and keep viewers thinking of the titular theme park ride, which is now being refurbished to remove the egregious racism. Given the mutually beneficial relationship between the Pirates of the Caribbean ride and the films it spawned, I predict the same kind of relationship here. Be prepared for plenty of sequels. They’re even harder to kill than cursed conquistadores.
Kirsten hawkes, watch the trailer for jungle cruise.
Jungle Cruise Rating & Content Info
Why is Jungle Cruise rated PG-13? Jungle Cruise is rated PG-13 by the MPAA for sequences of adventure violence
Violence: Fistfights occur throughout the movie. There are also scenes where weapons are used – firearms, swords, knives, and poison darts. A torpedo is even fired in one scene, causing significant destruction. Main characters are shown dead and injured. A man is crushed when part of a stone building falls on him. A woman chloroforms a man without his consent. An angry man kills people who have disappointed him. A jaguar attacks a man in a restaurant. A man’s hands are pressed down on a hot surface. A man kills a small animal to use as bait. A man makes a makeshift blow torch and uses it in self defense. There are frequent jump scares and scenes of fantastical violence. Undead characters spread fear and terrorize people while committing acts of violence. Sexual Content: A man and woman kiss. A couple discuss removing a sword from his chest in a manner that conveys extended sexual innuendo. There is a coded conversation about a main character’s homosexuality. Profanity: There are three terms of deity in the movie. A scatological curse is heard in German. Alcohol / Drug Use: Main characters drink alcohol in a bar. Men frequently drink an unnamed beverage out of flasks: it’s likely alcohol. An animal gets drunk and vomits.
Page last updated October 2, 2021
Jungle Cruise Parents' Guide
If a plant could heal all wounds and cure all diseases, what effect would that have on the world? How would it affect countries’ economies? How would it change human culture? How would it affect the way people perceive their lives? Would there be any downsides to such a discovery? How could such a boon be fairly distributed to people around the world?
Related home video titles:
If this is your kind of story, you’re going to want to have a movie marathon with Raiders of the Lost Ark , Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom , Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade , and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull . For more action in the desert sands, The Mummy dishes up curses and danger in equal measure.
If insane plots are your thing, National Treasure and National Treasure 2: Book of Secrets both provide plenty of action along with plots that are frankly unbelievable but still manage to be lots of fun.
Dwayne Johnson has a flair for popcorn flicks and brings plenty of charisma to Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle and Jumanji: The Next Level .
Madcap adventure is given a comic twist in the cult classic The Princess Bride . This tongue-in-cheek film is filled with hilarious scenes and will have your kids quoting lines of dialogue for years to come.
Family audiences looking for a lighthearted quest movie can’t go wrong with Onward . This animated Pixar classic follows the exploits of two brothers who are trying to complete a magic spell that will allow them to spend 24 hours with their late father.
If you’re looking for adventure movies for kids, you can introduce them to Finding ‘Ohana , a story about siblings who set off on a treasure hunt in Hawaii and find more than they expect. Adventures of Tintin is a CGI animated film focusing on the adventures of the intrepid young reporter who stars in the European graphic novels. And, of course, the most outrageously funny adventure movie of all is Muppet Treasure Island , which provides manic fun (and some great music) for viewers of all ages.
Related news about Jungle Cruise
Coming to Disney+: July 2021
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Ride-based adventure is fun, if predictable; peril, scares.
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It’s 1916 in London, where Dr Lily Houghton (Emily Blunt) is trying to persuade a male-dominated scientific association of the medicinal benefits of an ancient tree with miraculous healing flowers. Disregarded and dismissed, she sets off for the Amazon with her wary brother, MacGregor (Jack Whitehall), determined to find the legendary Tears of the Moon tree for herself.
When Lily arrives in the Amazon, she enlists Frank Wolff (Dwayne Johnson) to take her down the river on his decrepit but charming boat. Prince Joachim (Jesse Plemmons) of Germany has also heard the tales of a tree so powerful its flowers can cure death itself. He wants it to win the war for his country and will stop at nothing to keep Lily from finding it. Lily, however, is not to be underestimated. Her dream of finding the tree and studying its flowers to help all of humanity keeps her going.
The journey into the heart of the Amazon is filled with danger and deception. There are poisonous creatures, inhospitable terrain and a band of undead conquistadors cursed by the jungle and the ancient tribes who were once its keepers. The conquistadors are also searching for the tree in the hopes that the Tears of the Moon might lift their curse and set them free.
But the tree is well concealed and only those with the purest intentions have any hope of finding it.
Ancient curses; the undead; gender discrimination; deception; greed and selfishness
Jungle Cruise has some violence. For example:
- Lily kicks a man and threatens him with a spear. She knocks over a display of swords. The swords fall, blades down, around another man.
- Skeletons hang from trees.
- A tarantula and scorpion fight to the death, while rowdy men bet on the outcome.
- Piranhas attack Frank. It looks like the piranhas are feasting on him, but he later turns out to be fine, although his shirt is shredded.
- Frank’s pet jaguar appears to attack men in a bar.
- Lily is kidnapped and thrown into a cage with screaming birds. She escapes the cage by kicking a man in the crotch, slamming another man into a wall, shoving spicy peppers into a man’s face, and freeing caged monkeys.
- Prince Joachim shoots at Frank’s boat and later tries to sink it with a torpedo. Frank steers the boat past an old building that gets destroyed, along with all the boats in the bay.
- Frank shoots his gun into the tree, and a rat falls down dead. He places this in the water and, with a net, gets out a pile of fish, all of which taste like blood.
- A primitive tribe throws darts at Lily, Frank and MacGregor and then kidnaps them.
- Lily and MacGregor both punch Frank in the face.
- An old conquistador suddenly comes out of the jungle and tries to kill Frank by slitting his throat. More conquistadors appear, all intent on killing villagers. They stab a man and set him on fire. Lily punches a man when he tries to strangle her.
- A character is shot in the head, and another is knocked unconscious.
- Frank is stabbed in the chest and falls through the trees, knocking against branches as he plummets to the rocks below. Lily watches in horror and later pulls a sword out of his heart.
- In a flashback the conquistadors are shown destroying an Amazon village. They’re later trapped in a cave and cursed, never to leave the sight of the river.
- Prince Joachim and his men fight Lily and Frank as they attempt to reach the Tears of the Moon. The prince is crushed by a rock, and Frank and Lily are left to fight the undead conquistadors on their own.
Jungle Cruise has some sexual references, including the suggestion that MacGregor might be homosexual.
Alcohol, drugs and other substances
Jungle Cruise shows some use of substances. For example:
- Frank offers Lily a drink while pretending to be someone else.
- People drink alcohol in a bar. One man collapses on the floor, completely drunk.
- MacGregor brings a crate of wine on board the boat, and Frank agrees that it can stay.
- Frank’s jaguar gets into the wine and is obviously drunk. It staggers around on deck before vomiting and passing out.
Nudity and sexual activity
Jungle Cruise has some nudity and sexual activity. For example, Frank and Lily kiss a couple of times.
The following products are displayed or used in Jungle Cruise : an old-fashioned Buick is driven down the streets of London with its logo prominently displayed.
Jungle Cruise has some coarse language and insults, including ‘hell’, ‘ruddy’, ‘crusty old farts’, ‘shove it up your association’ and ‘wimpy’.
Ideas to discuss with your children
Jungle Cruise is an action adventure movie based on the famous Disneyland theme park ride.
Although Jungle Cruise is marketed as a family movie and features Emily Blunt as an excellent role model for young women, this isn’t one for young children. Because of its frequent violence, some scary scenes and creepy characters, this movie is best suited to teenage and adult audiences.
These are the main messages from Jungle Cruise :
- Follow your dreams no matter where they take you.
- Sacrifices will be rewarded.
- Broken hearts can be healed.
- Ultimately good will prevail.
Values in Jungle Cruise that you could reinforce with your children include persistence, determination, courage, ingenuity and faith.
Jungle Cruise could also give you the chance to talk with your children about the real-life consequences of things like:
- thinking that women or girls are incompetent and not as resourceful or resilient as men
- taking things that don’t belong to you and using them for your own personal gain
- lying or deceiving others
- using natural resources without thinking about the environmental impact of your actions.
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Not suitable under 13; parental guidance to 15 (violence, scary scenes, themes)
This topic contains:
- overall comments and recommendations
- details of classification and consumer advice lines for Jungle Cruise
- a review of Jungle Cruise completed by the Australian Council on Children and the Media (ACCM) on 2 August 2021 .
Overall comments and recommendations
About the movie.
This section contains details about the movie, including its classification by the Australian Government Classification Board and the associated consumer advice lines. Other classification advice (OC) is provided where the Australian film classification is not available.
This review of the movie contains the following information:
- a synopsis of the story
- use of violence
- material that may scare or disturb children
- product placement
- sexual references
- nudity and sexual activity
- use of substances
- coarse language
- the movie’s message
A synopsis of the story
In 1916 London, Dr Lily Houghton (Emily Blunt) tries to open the eyes of a male-dominated, scientific association to the possibilities of an ancient tree whose flowers have miraculous medicinal properties. Disregarded and dismissed, she sets off for the Amazon with her wary brother, MacGregor (Jack Whitehall), determined to find the legendary ‘Tears of the Moon’ for herself. Here she enlists the help of Frank Wolff (Dwayne Johnson) to take her down the river on his decrepit, yet endearing, boat. The German Prince Joachim (Jesse Plemmons) has also heard the wondrous tales of a tree so powerful its flowers can cure death itself. He wants it to win the war for his country and will stop at nothing to keep Lily from finding it. Lily, however, is not to be underestimated and her dream of finding the tree and studying the flower in an effort to help all of humanity is what keeps her going. The journey into the heart of the Amazon is filled with danger and deception, with poisonous creatures and inhospitable terrain but also with a band of undead conquistadors cursed by the jungle and the ancient tribes who were once its keepers. The conquistadors are also searching for the tree in the hopes that the ‘Tears of the Moon’ might lift their curse and set them free. It would seem however, that the tree itself is well concealed and that only those with the purest intention would have any hope of finding it.
Children and adolescents may react adversely at different ages to themes of crime, suicide, drug and alcohol dependence, death, serious illness, family breakdown, death or separation from a parent, animal distress or cruelty to animals, children as victims, natural disasters and racism. Occasionally reviews may also signal themes that some parents may simply wish to know about.
Ancient curses; The undead; Gender discrimination; Deception; Greed and selfishness.
Use of violence info
Research shows that children are at risk of learning that violence is an acceptable means of conflict resolution when violence is glamourised, performed by an attractive hero, successful, has few real life consequences, is set in a comic context and / or is mostly perpetrated by male characters with female victims, or by one race against another.
Repeated exposure to violent content can reinforce the message that violence is an acceptable means of conflict resolution. Repeated exposure also increases the risks that children will become desensitised to the use of violence in real life or develop an exaggerated view about the prevalence and likelihood of violence in their own world.
There is some violence in this movie, including:
- Lily kicks a man and threatens him with a spear. She knocks over a display of swords which fall, blade down, around another man.
- Skeletons are shown hanging from trees.
- A tarantula and scorpion fight to the death, while rowdy men bet on the outcome.
- Frank is attacked by piranhas. He is surrounded and it looks like they are feasting on him but he is later shown to be fine with his shirt in tatters.
- Frank’s pet jaguar appears to attack men in a bar.
- Lily is kidnapped and thrown into a cage with screaming birds. She manages to escape the cage by kicking a man in the crotch, slamming another guy in to a wall, shoving spicy peppers into a man’s face and freeing caged monkeys.
- Prince Joachim shoots at Frank’s boat and later tries to sink them with a torpedo. Frank manages to steer the boat past an old building which gets destroyed, as do all the other boats in the little bay.
- Frank shoots his gun into the tree and a rat falls down dead. He places this in the water and, with a net, gets out a pile of fish, all of which taste like blood.
- Lily, Frank and MacGregor are hit with darts and kidnapped by a primitive tribe.
- Lily and MacGregor both punch Frank in the face.
- An old conquistador suddenly comes out of the jungle and tries to kill Frank by slitting his throat. More conquistadors suddenly appear and all are intent on killing villagers. A man is stabbed and set on fire. Lily punches a man when he tries to strangle her.
- A character is shot in the head and another is knocked unconscious.
- Frank is stabbed in the chest and falls through the trees, knocking against branches as he plummets to the rocks below. Lily watches in horror and later pulls a sword out of his heart.
- In a flashback the conquistadors are shown destroying an Amazon village. They are later trapped in a cave and cursed, never allowed to leave the sight of the river.
- Prince Joachim and his men fight against Lily and Frank as they attempt to reach the tree. The prince is crushed by a rock and Frank and Lily are left to fight the undead conquistadors on their own.
Material that may scare or disturb children
Under five info.
Children under five are most likely to be frightened by scary visual images, such as monsters, physical transformations.
In addition to the above-mentioned violent scenes, there are some scenes in this movie that could scare or disturb children under the age of five, including the following:
- The undead conquistadors have holes throughout their decaying bodies, one is surrounded by bees and oozes honey wherever he goes as bits of his torso are missing. These men are universally grotesque but one in particular has snakes burst out of his body every time he is stabbed or cut. Any scene with this character is generally disturbing and there is one jump-scare where snakes suddenly burst out of his face.
- There is a tribe of head-hunters living in the jungle that capture Lily, Frank and MacGregor. It appears as though they will be eaten, however this is not the case. The appearance of the head-hunters is quite frightening with dead animal skulls worn for masks along with war paint and tattoos. They pound on drums and the scene is tense and foreboding.
Aged five to eight info
Children aged five to eight will also be frightened by scary visual images and will also be disturbed by depictions of the death of a parent, a child abandoned or separated from parents, children or animals being hurt or threatened and / or natural disasters.
In addition to the above-mentioned violent scenes and scary visual images, there are some scenes in this movie that could scare or disturb children aged five to eight, including the following:
- There is an intense scene where Lily and Frank must navigate some treacherous rapids and nearly go over the edge of a waterfall. The music is loud and suspenseful and it looks like there is no escape from the impending fall, nor any way that they could survive. Frank manages to steer the boat to the shoulder, and they drift away from the rapids.
- In a flashback to an earlier time, a young girl is shown on her sickbed. She needs a miracle to survive and her father heads off in search of the legendary ‘Tears of the Moon’. He promises to save her and to return as quickly as he can, but he never makes it back and she ultimately dies.
- Men are overtaken by the jungle, entwined in vines and dragged across the ground where they are held in place and appear to turn to stone. The jungle is filled with their screams as this process takes place and they try frantically to escape. They are petrified with screams of agony and anger frozen on their faces.
Aged eight to thirteen info
Children aged eight to thirteen are most likely to be frightened by realistic threats and dangers, violence or threat of violence and / or stories in which children are hurt or threatened.
In addition to the above-mentioned violent scenes, there are some scenes in this movie that could scare or disturb children aged eight to thirteen, including the following:
- Some children in this age group may also be disturbed by the above-mentioned scenes.
Thirteen and over info
Children over the age of thirteen are most likely to be frightened by realistic physical harm or threats, molestation or sexual assault and / or threats from aliens or the occult.
- Nothing further noted.
The following products are displayed or used in this movie:
- An old-fashioned Buick is driven down the streets of London, its logo prominently displayed.
There are some sexual references in this movie, including:
- There is innuendo that MacGregor might be homosexual.
Nudity and sexual activity
There is some nudity and sexual activity in this movie, including:
- Frank and Lily kiss on a couple of occasions.
Use of substances
There is some use of substances in this movie, including:
- Frank offers Lily a drink while pretending to be someone else.
- Patrons in a bar drink and one man collapses on the floor, completely inebriated.
- MacGregor brings a crate of wine on board the boat and Frank agrees that this crate can stay.
- Frank’s jaguar gets into the wine and is obviously drunk as it staggers around on deck before vomiting and passing out.
There is some coarse language in this movie, including:
- Crusty old Farts
- Shove it up your association
In a nutshell
Jungle Cruise is an action adventure film based on the famous Disney theme park ride. Touted as a family film, this one is not for young children due to frequent violence, some scary scenes and creepy characters. Blunt steals the show and is an excellent role model for young women but the film is best suited to teen and adult audiences.
The main messages from this movie are to follow your dreams no matter where they may take you, that sacrifices will be rewarded, broken hearts can be healed and ultimately that good will prevail.
Values in this movie that parents may wish to reinforce with their children include:
This movie could also give parents the opportunity to discuss with their children attitudes and behaviours, and their real-life consequences, such as:
- The belief that women or girls are incompetent and that they are not as resourceful or resilient as men.
- Taking things that do not belong to you and using them for your own personal gain.
- Lying or deceiving others.
- The notion that you can do whatever you want to natural resources without any thought of the environmental impact your actions might have.
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Based on a Disneyland theme park ride: It is the early 1900s and an intrepid female researcher (Emily Blunt) gets no respect from England's chauvinistic scientific authorities. Undeterred, she recruits her brother (Jack Whitehall), travels to South America, and enlists an Amazon captain (Dwayne Johnson) and his rickety boat to travel through the jungle searching for an ancient tree whose petals can cure all diseases. Also with Edgar Ramírez, Jesse Plemons, Paul Giamatti and Veronica Falcón. Directed by Jaume Collet-Serra. A few lines of dialogue are spoken in German with English subtitles. [Running Time: 2:07 . . .
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clock This article was published more than 2 years ago
What to watch with your kids: ‘Jungle Cruise’ ‘Snake Eyes: G.I. Joe Origins” and more
Jungle cruise (pg-13).
In theaters and streaming
Ride-based adventure is fun, if predictable; peril, scares.
“ Jungle Cruise ” is an action-fantasy adventure inspired by the classic Disneyland ride. Set in 1916, it follows intrepid Lily Houghton (Emily Blunt), who hires skipper Frank Wolff (Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson) to guide her and her brother down the Amazon River in search of a mythical healing tree. Violence and peril are the biggest issues: Expect frequent danger, creepy cursed villains (as well as a cartoonishly evil German baddie), weapons (guns, torpedoes, swords, knives), threatening snakes and a jaguar that looks more vicious than she actually is. Adult characters drink from flasks and bottles, and an animal gets tipsy. One conversation about removing a knife from someone’s body could be perceived as suggestive (though the double meaning will likely go over kids’ heads), and there’s some flirty banter and a couple of kisses. Without saying it outright, one character comes out to another, who’s supportive. While main characters demonstrate impressive courage, perseverance and teamwork, the movie’s initial depiction of Native Amazonians as a tribe of angry cannibals is concerning, even though (spoiler alert) it turns out it’s largely for show. (127 minutes)
At area theaters; also available on Disney Plus with Premier Access.
Snake Eyes: G.I. Joe Origins (PG-13)
Mixed messages, iffy choices in violent action tale.
“ Snake Eyes: G.I. Joe Origins ” is the third G.I. Joe movie based on the popular toys/comic books/cartoons. Like the title says, it focuses on the “origin” of one of the franchise’s most popular characters, here played by Henry Golding. The character provides positive representation as an Asian action hero, but unfortunately the movie is underwhelming, with dull action scenes and mixed messages around revenge. Violence is largely bloodless but prevalent, with lots of guns and shooting, a character getting shot off-screen and many scenes of fighting, punching, hitting with objects and sword fighting. Many villains are sliced through and presumably killed. Giant snakes attack, and a magic stone makes characters burst into flame and explode. Female characters wear tight, revealing outfits and high heels. Language is infrequent but includes “b----,” “s--” and one “f---.” (122 minutes)
At area theaters.
Compelling concept, so-so execution; disturbing scenes.
Writer/director M. Night Shyamalan’s “ Old ” is a thriller that explores what happens when vacationing strangers are stranded on a beautiful beach that ages them at a remarkable rate. Like all of Shyamalan’s movies, there are plot twists and turns, as well as a sustained sense of peril throughout. There’s a considerably high body count, with several disturbing scenes of dead bodies/characters getting sick, a surprise pregnancy/birth, emergency surgery, and the implications of children growing into young adults in a matter of hours. Various characters have chronic illnesses that manifest themselves in frightening ways. While the only sex in the movie takes place off camera, there’s kissing and a scene of a woman stripping to swim in the nude (her bare back/butt are visible). Language is fairly tame except for a few uses of “damn,” “goddamn” and one “f---ing.” Adults get special cocktails. (108 minutes)
Young Royals (TV-MA)
Realistic class-focused drama shows teen life, zits and all.
“ Young Royals ” is a show about teens at an elite boarding school; the main character is a prince of Sweden’s royal family. Because of the prince’s status, we often see others giving him attention and privilege, and we see his discomfort when he’s made to perform in front of cameras for the public or urged to be compliant and not attract attention. Other characters are compared with the prince to their detriment, especially a boy who is from a less-wealthy family and doesn’t live at the school; he’s called a “non-res” and a “socialist” by other students, who look down on him (the show clearly views this as contemptible). Violence is infrequent, but there is one horrific hazing sequence early in the season: We see a teen boy tied to a statue, forced to crawl around with a rope around his neck, and then made to drink a cup of spit until he vomits. Sexual content is tamer than on many American-made teen shows, but expect kissing, dating and references to off-screen sex. A teen girl masturbates while looking at a picture on her phone; we see her hand moving below her jeans and see her face as she gasps and moans. Language and cursing includes “f---,” “f---ing,” “hell” and “damn.” Teens guzzle liquor at a party and then show the aftereffects: They stagger, slur their words, vomit. One teen gives another psychiatric medicine that’s not prescribed to him; The second teen then fakes symptoms to get a prescription. (Six roughly 45-minute episodes)
Available on Netflix.
Common Sense Media helps families make smart media choices. Go to commonsensemedia.org for age-based and educational ratings and reviews for movies, games, apps, TV shows, websites and books.
Review: Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt are fun, but not enough to make ‘Jungle Cruise’ see-worthy
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Starting this Friday, if you’re willing to spend the time (a little more than two hours) and money (either the price of a theater ticket or a $29.99 Disney+ Premier Access fee), you can watch the new “Jungle Cruise” movie, a technologically newfangled, dramatically old-fashioned action-adventure inspired by the long-running Disney theme-park ride. Alternately, in much less time (eight minutes) and for no money at all, you could watch a video recording of said theme-park ride on YouTube.
I don’t mean to suggest that these are equivalent experiences exactly. Personally I prefer the YouTube version, which may have been filmed in a giant Anaheim water tank festooned with imported plants and mechanical elephants, yet still somehow manages to offer up the less artificial, more persuasively inhabited jungle scenery of the two. Enthusiasts of Dwayne Johnson, Emily Blunt and the color orange, however, will probably want to spring for the longer, shinier, digitally enhanced version, perhaps hoping that, like Disney’s “Pirates of the Caribbean” movies — the first one , anyway — it will succeed in turning a slow-moving boat ride into an energetic, nostalgia-tickling cinematic diversion.
And to be sure, this “Jungle Cruise,” serviceably directed by Jaume Collet-Serra ( “The Shallows” ), does reproduce some of the ride’s signature pleasures in elaborate computer-generated form: the leafy overgrowth, the exotic wildlife, the gently flowing stream. By that I also mean the stream of puns rattled off by the skipper, who is played by Johnson. That he represents an upgrade over the average Disney park employee — no offense, average Disney park employee — is hard to deny. And whether you’re wordplay-averse or (like me) think the whole enterprise should have been retitled “Pungle Cruise,” the mischievous wit that has always undergirded Johnson’s brawny physicality serves him well in this department. What a dorky, deadpan delight to hear him say things like “toucan play that game” or point out that certain rocks are “taken for granite.” (Certain Rocks too, surely.)
Being a full-length feature, of course, “Jungle Cruise” does have to traffic in niceties like plot, character and mythology, even if the result, scripted by Michael Green, Glenn Ficarra and John Requa, is derivative to the point of desultory. Johnson is Frank, the wily captain of a rickety Amazon River tourist trap, trying to eke out a semi-honest living amid stiff competition from a local bigwig (Paul Giamatti). Blunt plays Frank’s latest passenger, Lily Houghton, an apt name for a high-minded English botanist who’s trying to find the “Tears of the Moon,” a legendary flower known for its astonishing healing powers. Fate brings these two singularly stubborn individuals together for a long and bickersome journey downriver, pitting Frank’s cynical self-interest against Lily’s naive idealism and pairing Blunt’s reliably withering eye rolls with Johnson’s famously expressive eyebrows.
The chemistry generated by all this ocular sparring is not negligible, and it powers this waterlogged star vehicle through its busy, semicoherent action sequences and squalls of narrative incident. It’s 1916 and World War I is raging, which at least partly explains Jesse Plemons’ over-the-top turn as Prince Joachim, a mustachioed German villain who will butcher any person or vowel that stands in his way. He’s determined to harvest the Tears of the Moon before Lily does, even if it means steering a U-boat down the Amazon in hot pursuit. And hot is the operative word, given the sweltering Brazilian temperatures, hinted at by the oppressive ochre tones of Flavio Labiano’s digital cinematography and the sweat beads you can practically see clinging to Paco Delgado’s costumes.
Speaking of which: Also along for the ride is Lily’s brother, MacGregor (Jack Whitehall), who has dapper tastes, packs way too many suitcases and, as the movie seldom tires of reminding us, is comically ill equipped for any kind of rugged living or heterosexual entanglement. But worry not: Once it’s done poking fun at an effeminate male stereotype, the script swoops in with a cautious coming-out monologue perfectly tailored to generate a fresh round of headlines celebrating and/or criticizing Disney’s latest LGBTQ milestone. This being Disney, of course, we’re quite a long way from, say, the family-unfriendly subversions of “I Love You Phillip Morris,” Ficarra and Requa’s joyous 2010 comedy of queer awakening. Even within these ostensibly punny parameters, the only jungle cruising that goes on here is all too literal.
Still, MacGregor’s blip of a backstory isn’t the only instance in which this early 20th century epic nods to a decidedly 21st century audience. As my Times colleague Todd Martens recently examined in a thoughtful, deeply reported piece , the Jungle Cruise ride, a Disneyland fixture since the park opened in 1955, recently underwent a significant overhaul that jettisoned its racist depictions of Indigenous people. The movie, through some clever tinkering, accomplishes something similar, turning its gallery of spear-brandishing headhunters into a sly joke at the expense of Western colonialist assumptions. The real villains here are Plemons’ power-hungry prince and his army of undead Spanish conquistadors, one of whom (played by Édgar Ramirez) is none other than Aguirre himself. That historical nod conjures some wishful Herzogian overtones in a movie otherwise conceived under the spell of “The African Queen” (itself a design influence on the original ride), Indiana Jones, “Romancing the Stone” and other films from an earlier era of cinematic adventure seeking.
To watch those films again may be to plunge back into a world of cheap jokes and retrograde attitudes. But it’s also to be reminded of what mainstream American movies looked like before the era of wall-to-wall visual effects, the kind that’ve turned the modern blockbuster into a shiny, increasingly soulless and sometimes flat-out ugly proposition. “Romancing the Stone” had live snakes and snapping alligators and an appreciably real sense of peril; this movie has a digitally fabricated jaguar, among other computer-generated creepy-crawlies, and not a real thrill or scare among them. “Jungle Cruise,” despite its more-than-capable leads and its much-vaunted attention to detail and verisimilitude, never feels transporting in the way that even mediocre blockbusters were once able to muster. It’s less an expedition than a simulation, a dispatch from a wild yet oddly pristine world where seeing is never close to believing.
Rating: PG-13, for sequences of adventure violence Running time: 2 hours, 7 minutes Playing: Starts July 30 in general release; also available as PVOD on Disney+
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Justin Chang has been a film critic for the Los Angeles Times since 2016. He is the author of the book “FilmCraft: Editing” and serves as chair of the National Society of Film Critics and secretary of the Los Angeles Film Critics Assn.
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Collection Of Best JUNGLE CRUISE Movie Quotes
By: Author mandipie4u
Posted on Last updated: August 8, 2021
Categories Disney Plus , Entertainment , Films
Disney’s Jungle Cruise is coming to theaters and on Disney+ streaming service with Premier Access on July 30th! I will have a review of the film coming soon, so make sure to stop back by to check it out, it will be linked down below. In the meantime, I wanted to share a list of some of the best quotes from the movie . I love me a good line and this film have some great one-liners! Check out this list of some of the best Disney’s Jungle Cruise movie quotes .
If you enjoyed these Jungle Cruise movie quotes , check out these articles: The Suicide Squad movie quotes , Vivo quotes , Stillwater movie quotes , Ted Lasso season 2 quotes , Jolt movie quotes , Old movie quotes .
Jungle Cruise Parents Guide Movie Review
Jungle cruise easter eggs, jungle cruise movie quotes.
All legends are born in truth.
Of all the cruises you can take in the Amazon, this one is undoubtedly the cheapest. But also the most thrilling.
The rocks you see here in the river are sandstone but some just take them from granite.
They say the Boa right there is capible of eating 500 pounds per sitting, personally I find that very difficult to swallow.
Know this about the jungle, everything you see wants to kill you, and can.
Get ready for it… the backside of water.
I get paid by the number of people I take out, not by the number of people I bring back.
Shoul we negotiate a price or should I cast about for another Skipper?
I look forward to disappointing you
He could not get you as far as the outhouse.
You are a lot of things that I really don’t care for. But you are capable.
I’m just not use to seeing a woman in pants, that’s all.
Looks like you wet your pants, Pants.
I would’ve been ostrasized from society if it were not for Lily. She stood beside me. And for that I would follow her into a volcano.
We are headed into Head Hunter territory, which is a terrible place to “be headed”.
Remember, it’s only a scam if you fall for it.
It’s made out of fermented spit, you are drinking spit.
I couldn’t trust you as far as I could throw you. Which clearly isn’t very far because you are huge.
It’s very hard to focus when I have a sword impaled into my heart.
I get to make a choice and I choose to rest.
Everything you see that is new in this world, I’ve seen hundreds of thousands of times.
I didn’t leave you, there were a lot of fish down there.
Turn water into stone.
After 400 years, I’ve found it. We’ve found it.
There is no London for me after this.
I’m sorry, old friend.
You are the most infuriating man I’ve ever met.
(L-R) Dwayne Johnson as Frank Wolff, Emily Blunt as Lily Houghton and Jack Whitehall as MacGregor Houghton in Disney's JUNGLE CRUISE. Photo courtesy of Disney. © 2021 Disney Enterprises, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Jungle Cruise age rating: Is the Disney movie appropriate for kids?
Fond memories of Disney films litter the hallowed halls of childhood recollection for many a movie lover. There’s a reason why a healthy portion of classic children’s media is credited to the company. They’re known for their G rated family friendly content though occasionally, their live-action offerings skew a little older as is the case with their upcoming action adventure, Jungle Cruise .
Starring Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt, the film will take viewers to the Amazon as their characters–Frank Wolff and Dr. Lily Houghton–go on search for a mystical tree with healing properties. It’s a story that’s sure to capture both the hearts and laughter of moviegoers as they settle in for the pair’s quest.
But, as is the case with action adventures, it’s not the kind of family friendly that’s typical of a Disney movie. The stakes are high in this film to the point of lives being on the line. The Amazon is a dangerous place as are the cast of characters looking to thwart Frank and Lily’s efforts for their own personal gain.
Here’s what to expect from Jungle Cruise when it comes to age appropriateness.
Jungle Cruise age rating
According to IMDb , the MPAA has rated the movie as PG-13 for sequences of adventure violence. If you’re wondering about what that means think of the action scenes in Disney’s popular Pirates of the Caribbean franchise.
The majority of the cast were swashbuckling pirates and British Navy men sword fighting, shooting guns, and even firing cannons at ships. There were elements of intense life threatening situations along with body horror from bodies shifting into skeletons in the moonlight to pirates that resembled sea creatures.
Based on the trailer , Jungle Cruise features violent encounters with wild animals, supernatural elements that include the undead, as well as violence typical to action adventures. So, while it’s not a movie that wouldn’t be appropriate for kids to watch, it is one parents and guardians may be cautious of viewing with younger children.
Jungle Cruise premieres in theaters and on Disney+ via Premier Access Friday, July 30.
- Published on 06/29/2021 at 5:12 PM EST
- Last updated on 06/29/2021 at 5:12 PM EST
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Disney’s Jungle Cruise: A Parents Guide
Get ready for an old-fashioned action adventure movie. Disney’s Jungle Cruise is now available to stream on Disney+. But is Jungle Cruise appropriate for younger children? I’m answering that question and more in my spoiler free Jungle Cruise parents guide. With a PG-13 rating that mostly includes violence and thematic moments, here’s what parents need to know about Jungle Cruise .
Photo courtesy of Disney.
Following in the footsteps of Pirates of the Caribbean, Jungle Cruise is the latest Disney ride to become a motion picture. In the movie, Dr. Lily Houghton (played by Emily Blunt) and her brother MacGregor (played by Jack Whitehall) hire a skipper named Frank (played by Dwyane “The Rock” Johnson) to help them navigate the Amazon in search of a mystical tree with healing powers. Like the popular Disney ride that it’s based on, does the movie play it safe when it comes to audience goers of all ages? Here’s what parents need to know about the Jungle Cruise age rating.
What is Jungle Cruise Rated?
Jungle Cruise is rated PG-13, which means that some material is not suitable for children under the age of 13. For example, it may contain violence, nudity, sensuality, and/or brief language. Here, the movie doesn’t contain any sexual content except for two brief kisses and a sexual innuendo that most kids will not understand. However, while it does contain (very little) language, it mostly contains violence and thematic elements. More about that below.
I only caught one curse word in the entire movie and the word is “he*l.” A character almost says another curse word “oh sh….” but doesn’t complete the phrase. Other than that, characters use words like buffoon. So this movie doesn’t really contain any profanity.
Violence and Thematic Elements
This is why the Jungle Cruise age rating is primarily PG-13. Because it’s an action adventure movie, people get punched, kicked (in sensitive places no less), stabbed, bitten by snakes, stung by bees and bitten by piranhas. Also, one character is completely crushed by falling rocks. It sounds gruesome, but a lot of these scenes are slapstick in nature and over the top, very much like the corny jokes that are said by the skippers on the actual Disney ride.
Nevertheless, there are some squeamish moments that can be scary to younger kids, especially the scenes involving snakes and stabbings. There are also some scenes that are not comedic at all; mostly occurring in flashback sequences involving conquistadors. Additionally, this movie reminded me a lot of Pirates of the Caribbean because some of the scenes have supernatural elements to them.
In full disclosure, my 8 year old son watched the movie with me and really enjoyed it. However, he loves these types of movies and has watched all the Pirates of the Caribbean movies. As a parent, you’ll definitely want to use your discretion, though.
There are two movies that I desperately wanted to see this year, and Jungle Cruise was one of them. As a fan of the ride, I absolutely LOVED this movie. From the corny jokes to the great chemistry between the main leads, and the fun adventure along the way, this is one boat that you won’t want to miss. Pun absolutely intended 😉
If you want to celebrate the movie’s release at home, click here for my free Jungle Cruise activity pages!
About Jungle Cruise
Join fan favorites Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt for the adventure of a lifetime on Disney’s “Jungle Cruise,” a rollicking thrill-ride down the Amazon with wisecracking skipper Frank Wolff and intrepid researcher Dr. Lily Houghton. Lily travels from London, England to the Amazon jungle and enlists Frank’s questionable services to guide her downriver on La Quila—his ramshackle-but-charming boat. She is determined to uncover an ancient tree with unparalleled healing abilities—possessing the power to change the future of medicine. Thrust on this epic quest together, the unlikely duo encounters innumerable dangers and supernatural forces, all lurking in the deceptive beauty of the lush rainforest. But as the secrets of the lost tree unfold, the stakes reach even higher for Lily and Frank and their fate—and mankind’s—hangs in the balance.
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July 29, 2021 at 10:37 am
Sounds like a great movie. I enjoyed reading the blog.
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Jungle Cruise Reviews
I think we would all agree to hop in a boat with these two as they take us on an adventure.
Full Review | Aug 22, 2023
The SUMMER ADVENTURE you all need to go on! With vibes from Raiders of the Lost Ark to Pirates of the Caribbean! this movie will bring a smile to your face the entire cruise.
Full Review | Jul 26, 2023
Sometimes movies should exist to be entertainment, purely and simply. Jungle Cruise should have been that, and it’s a shame there was not enough charisma to keep it afloat.
Full Review | Jul 25, 2023
Jungle Cruise is exactly what it makes itself out to be: a big-name summer blockbuster...
Full Review | Feb 23, 2023
A family adventure through familiar, albeit shallow, waters.
Full Review | Original Score: C | Feb 13, 2023
Any minor quibbles are outshone by the star power wattage generated by Johnson and Blunt. If Johnson is still the Most Electrifying Man In Entertainment, then Emily Blunt is a superconductor.
Full Review | Original Score: 3/5 | Nov 12, 2022
Book your trip on Jungle Cruise now. It’s a first-class ticket.
Full Review | Original Score: 4/5 | Oct 9, 2022
JUNGLE CRUISE (the movie) was based on "Jungle Cruise", a Disneyland ride, so I wasn't expecting much, and was definitely pleasantly surprised. All in all, this is a fun movie.
Full Review | Original Score: 7/10 | Sep 18, 2022
The script (from the trio of Michael Green, Glenn Ficarra and John Requa) is silly and light-hearted, reminiscent of the late-1960’s pulp you would find at a Saturday afternoon matinee.
Full Review | Original Score: 4/5 | Aug 17, 2022
Inspired, too inspired, on its titular Disney attraction ride. Dwayne Johnson is practically the attraction's tour guide. [Full review in Spanish]
Full Review | Jul 18, 2022
Jungle Cruise manages to coast on the charm of its two leads, making it a fun, if somewhat forgettable, adventure.
Full Review | Original Score: 6/10 | May 18, 2022
JUNGLE CRUISE is a really enjoyable retro action-adventure film for the entire family, that shines with its great stars, wonderful chemistry and a surprisingly good and always entertaining story.
Full Review | Original Score: 8/10 | Apr 7, 2022
Despite the flaws, theres something about Jungle Cruise that just works. Its a traditional summer blockbuster that combines charming leads with enough adventure to keep everyone happy.
Full Review | Original Score: 3/5 | Mar 3, 2022
Unlike the vast majority of other recent Disney Live-Action features, Jungle Cruise is a film easy to have a good time with.
Full Review | Feb 22, 2022
If theres a ride that the Jungle Cruise feels more like than the Jungle Cruise, its Pirates of the Caribbean. And sadly, I have to say that this is this movies biggest downfall.
Full Review | Original Score: 5/10 | Feb 16, 2022
No amount of money, not even the reported 200 million budget, can help Jungle Cruise avoid tasting like a hunk of processed meat from the Disney conveyor belt.
Full Review | Original Score: 1/4 | Feb 12, 2022
Jungle Cruise is passable light-hearted family entertainment.
Full Review | Original Score: 3/5 | Feb 12, 2022
As far as these things go, this one isn't half-bad, and that's almost entirely due to the presence of Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt.
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/4 | Nov 21, 2021
Successfully brings a beloved Disneyland ride to life.
Full Review | Nov 12, 2021
The scenery is beautiful and it is a fun ride along with Emily Blunt and Dwayne Johnson but it is no African Queen.
Full Review | Original Score: 5 | Oct 30, 2021
- DVD & Streaming
- Action/Adventure , Comedy , Sci-Fi/Fantasy
- July 30, 2021
- Dwayne Johnson as Frank Wolff; Emily Blunt as Lily Houghton; Jack Whitehall as MacGregor Houghton; Edgar Ramírez as Aguirre; Jesse Plemons as Prince Joachim; Paul Giamatti as Nilo; Veronica Falcón as Trader Sam
Home Release Date
- Jaume Collet-Serra
- Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures
Conquistadors were suckers for a good legend.
They scoured the New World looking for El Dorado. They discovered Florida seeking the Fountain of Youth. And one intrepid Spaniard—a fellow named Aguirre—even dared brave the mighty Amazon in search of the Tears of the Moon, petals from a hidden tree that would supposedly cure any disease.
Those petals would’ve been nice, given all the diseases that Conquistadors introduced to the New World, but no matter. Aguirre and his cohorts disappeared in those Brazilian jungles long ago, and the Tears of the Moon faded into barely remembered myth—a bedtime story for a few, perhaps, but nothing more.
But Lily Houghton and her brother, MacGregor, heard those bedtime stories and believed . And Lily believes something else, too: That she can succeed where Aguirre and everyone else has failed.
And given that the year’s 1916—the middle of the Great War, when millions of people are dying from battle and disease—the Tears have never been more needed.
Lily has maps of important twisty, turny Amazon tributaries—maps allegedly made by Aguirre’s own cartographer. Soon she has an important arrowhead, too, which she thinks may be the key to unlocking the Tears’ centuries-old secret. Now all she and her brother need is a boat captain to take them upriver, through the mysterious and perilous jungle. Someone brave. Strong. Honest.
Well, two out of three ain’t bad.
Frank Wolff isn’t honest. In fact, he makes his living lying. He takes gullible tourists upriver and shows them the (ahem) wonders and terrors of the Amazon, be they fearsome headhunters (actors in Frank’s employ) or horrifying hippopotami (not native to Brazil) or the skeletonized remains of dead conquistadors (well, the skeletons look real enough). He glories in terrible puns and proudly shows his guests the “eighth wonder of the world”—a pitiful little manmade waterfall that Frank sails behind. “The backside of water!” he proudly exclaims to his less-than-impressed clientele.
Why, when he first meets Lily, Frank is even lying about being Frank . She finds him in the office of another (much more successful) riverboat captain, apparently picking a lock. She mistakes him for the (much more successful) riverboat captain, and who is Frank to say otherwise?
Still, Frank is roughly the size of a boat himself, which suggests he’s strong. He must be brave, too, living as he does in this little-explored jungle. And he works cheap.
But the dangers Frank, Lily and MacGregor face are no lie. To get to where the Tears of the Moon supposedly can be found, they’ll have to brave wild animals, fearsome rapids and maybe even a German U-Boat or two.
And the deep, dark jungle hides a secret, as well. Those old, lost conquistadors might not be quite dead yet. Yes, the Tears of the Moon make a tantilizing bedtime story—one that Lily banks on being much more. But before this jungle cruise is over, she might be shedding a few tears of her own.
Lily wants to find the Tears of the Moon for a whole bunch of reasons: To redeem her family name; to mark herself as a scientist of note; and because it’d be fun. But above all, she believes the Tears can save lives—lives that, at this juncture in history, are being lost at a staggering pace. “I don’t have to know someone to care,” she tells Frank.
The riverboat captain respects that. But for him, he needs to be closer to someone to truly care for them—and he’s been looking for that connection for a while now. “One person to care about in this world—that’s enough for me.” Which is also a nice sentiment.
All that caring leads all of them (MacGregor, too) to take risks for each other—even to the point of making the ultimate sacrifice.
In flashback, we also see an indigenous group show great kindness to a handful of conquistadors. And we learn that at least one of those conquistadors sought out the Tears for a pretty good reason of his own.
The Tears themselves were a gift from the gods, it’s suggested, and Frank named his boat after the goddess of the moon (Quilla, an actual Incan deity). The history of the tears is filled with magical happenings and elements, too, including a very effective curse. Part of that curse involves an element of undead immortality. Apart from that, though, there is little apparent hope of an afterlife, but rather eternal rest.
Lily spies some Brazilian dolphins. Frank cautions her to not look them in the eyes: Those dolphins, he says—repeating a real Brazilian legend—are said to be shapeshifters who might just steal you away. “If you believe in legends,” he cautions, “you should believe in curses, too.” Indigenous tribespeople don masks made out of skulls, and the leader has painted an eye on her hand—suggesting an adherence to some sort of mysterious religion.
There’s a reference to the Garden of Eden. It’s said that Lily wants to be the “Darwin of flowers,” a reference to the naturalist who popularized the notion of evolution.
Before diving into water, Lily strips down to her modest 1916-era skivvies. (“Are you wearing pants under your pants?” Frank asks.) We also see some indiginous folks go shirtless or (in the case of women) shoulder-baring garb. Life-saving, underwater swaps of oxygen resemble a pair of lip-to-lip kisses. Some banter over treating a wound—with Frank asking Lily if it’s her “first time”—is filled with possible light double entendres.
MacGregor, Lily’s brother, is apparently gay. He tells Frank that he had to break the truth to a would-be female match that his “interests lie elsewhere,” and that he would’ve been disinherited and completely ostracized from society for “who I loved,” had it not been for Lily. This is the only reference to MacGregor’s sexual leanings, and it could sail over some younger viewers’ heads. Yet, the context of the conversation might make it more likely that those younger viewers will ask questions later.
The movie opens in earnest in London, where a villain quickly and cartoonishly dispatches a number of bearded scientists. We see no blood, but given the blades involved, there’s no doubt as to the fates of these unfortunates. Someone nearly tumbles to her death during the melee, as well, but instead lands safely on a double-decker bus.
But if London’s a dangerous place, it doesn’t hold a candle to the Amazon. We see creatures nab other creatures, only to get snatched up in turn—the suggestion being that pretty much everything’s subject to being gobbled up and eaten. People are stabbed and shot and nearly drowned, and a couple of unfortunates fall from terrific heights, bouncing off branches and rocks on the way down. Someone is skewered by a pretty nasty blade (we see the end jut out from the other side) but survives—and someone else is forced to pull the blade out. Someone is crushed by a falling rock.
A leopard attacks Frank and bites his wrist. He and the animal wrestle in a bar for a bit (threatened by a nearby tarantula and scorpion, who just minutes before had been locked in an apparent fight-to-the-death). Someone’s foot is seriously injured. A man is thwacked by a golf club. A couple of guys get whacked in their privates (momentarily disabling them). Men burn their hands. People comically run into various hard surfaces, knocking them down or, in one case, plunging from a zip line. People are bitten by snakes, and at least a couple seem to die from the bites. Sunburns look pretty painful. Animals are shot and caught for food. We hear some joking references to beheadings. Piranhas attack Frank.
[ Spoiler Warning ] We should mention those undead conquistadors. They commit plenty of acts of violence, to be sure, but more than that, these guys are just plain scary. Each seems to be cursed as a different jungle avatar: The body of one is alive with slithering snakes, some of which slide out of his skin (which sometimes splits rather grotesquely). Another seems built partly out of honeycombs, with portions of his body missing. If you remember the undead pirates from the Pirates of the Caribbean movie, you can get a sense of the level of ookiness we’re talking about here, but something to be aware of.
Crude or Profane Language
Someone uses the German equivalent of the s-word. We hear one “h—” and about three misuses of God’s name. The movie purposefully calls to mind a harsher profanity, though, when a character rejects an invitation to a prestigious educational body—telling its members that they can “shove it up your association.”
Drug and Alcohol Content
Frank imbibes quite a bit (most likely a nod to Humphry Bogart’s hard-drinking character in The African Queen). He quaffs liquid from a glass flask he always has with him, and he partakes elsewhere, too (ordering, for instance, “two beers and two steaks”). When MacGregor tries to bring seemingly dozens of trunks along, Frank throws most overboard but pointedly keeps the trunk full of liquor.
Frank’s pet leopard laps up some of the alcohol from one of those bottles (wine or port, most likely) and gets drunk. During a visit with an indigenous tribe, MacGregor seems quite impressed with the alcohol they give him, until he learns …
Other Negative Elements
… that the alcohol in question is, in Frank’s words, “fermented spit.”
Three characters (including the leopard) vomit, either on the boat deck or over the rail. Frank tells Lily that she can take a bath in the Amazon itself—slyly mentioning that he warmed it up for her earlier (that is, urinated in its waters). When Lily gets splashed, Frank looks at her trousers and says, “Looks like you wet your pants, Pants (his nickname for her).”
Lots of characters—including the good guys—lie and steal here. Indeed, the arrowhead that Lily needs to complete its quest is snatched from its apparently rightful owners (an act she would frame as one of “liberation”).
The inspiration for Jungle Cruise isn’t found in ancient legend or turn-of-the-century storybook, but rather a ride—the beloved Jungle Cruise ride found at most Disney parks.
The ride itself is considered a classic. It opened along with the original Disneyland way back in 1955, and countless guests line up to experience its charm—the animatronic animals, the wisecracking captains, the “backside of water”—every year. And while it has undergone its share of revisions (redesigning the boats and stripping the scenery of some uncomfortably racist elements), the ride that 7-year-olds experience today isn’t that much different from the ride their parents might’ve loved decades before. You could argue that the Jungle Cruise, the ride, is timeless.
The movie? Not so much.
Paradoxically, it embraces a few truly timeless films: It definitely exhibits a strong Indiana Jones vibe, and the characters Lily and Frank strongly echo (in word and garb) the characters from one of the ride’s big sources of inspiration: The African Queen .
But this Jungle Cruise —despite being set more than a century ago and paying homage to a ride nearly 70 years old—is a product of our secularly moralistic age. It’s concerned with issues that our society is concerned about, from feminism to the environment to LGBTQ issues.
That’s not all bad, of course. But it does stamp Jungle Cruise with a “best buy” date, because what society values shifts as society itself does. The morals culture embraces today may feel retro and even embarrassing 40 years from now. And even in this age, Jungle Cruise can feel a bit proselytizing.
In addition, the movie has more content issues than you might expect. While its pretty innocuous when it comes to skin and sensuality, Jungle Cruise is surprisingly violent and pretty scary. And I’ve not seen so much drinking in a film designed for families since Bogey and Hepburn sailed up the Congo on the African Queen .
The film boasts some delightfully hideous puns and stars a couple of charismatic Disney vets in Emily Blunt and Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson. It can be fun. But in many ways, Jungle Cruise sails off course. And for some families, some unexpected rapids loom downstream.
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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Is Jungle Cruise Kid Friendly? Parents Guide
By: Author tanialamb
Posted on Published: October 15, 2021
Wondering if Jungle Cruise is ok for kids? Jungle Cruise is rated PG-13 for action, adventure, and violence. Although it may be based off a Disney ride, Jungle Cruise can get dark, especially for young kids. Think Indiana Jones meets Pirates of the Caribbean . Here’s what parents need to know in this Jungle Cruise Parents Guide .
Jungle Cruise Parents Guide
While the film is inspired by the famous Disneyland theme park ride, Disney’s Jungle Cruise offers a lot more than nostalgia from the attraction. This adventure takes the audience on a thrill-ride down the Amazon with punny Jungle Cruise skipper Frank Wolff (Dwayne Johnson) and intrepid researcher and botanist Dr. Lily Houghton (Emily Blunt).
Nobody will take Lily seriously as a scientist since she’s a woman, so she steals (we’ll say borrows) an artifact from London and travels to the Amazon jungle on a quest to uncover an ancient tree, Tears of the Moon, rumored to have incredible healing abilities. However, the tree is also said to be protected by the jungle and others have died trying to find the tree and use its powers.
Lily runs into Frank, a somewhat sketchy Skipper, and hires him to guide her and her brother downriver on his charming, yet rickety boat. As they embark on the adventure, they run into Trader Sam, a German Prince who will also stop at nothing to get to the tree, and cursed dead (maybe) Spanish Conquistadors. Add those to other dangers and supernatural forces, and the stakes get higher for Lily and Frank.
Why is Jungle Cruise PG-13?
According to the MPAA, Jungle Cruise is rated PG-13 “for sequences of adventure violence.” The movie can get dark and has a definite Pirates of the Caribbean ghost vibe.
There are uses of hell, “oh sh–” that wasn’t completed, and uses of Deity like “Oh my g-d.”
Some of the villains and characters are quite gruesome and gross. There were times I turned my face away, because I’m not a fan of snakes, bugs, creepy crawlies, etc. Basically things you’d find in the Amazon.
There is violence involving guns, spears, fighting, punching, hand-to-hand combat, hands getting burned, explosions, etc.
One scene involves a CGI Tiger that could be scary for young kids.
A character talks about being gay and people who ostracized him because of it.
There is also a scene that includes sexual and dirty jokes when a sword is pulled out of someone.
Is Jungle Cruise Appropriate for Kids Under 13?
If your family is a Disney family and visits the parks often, then you’ll recognize some of the nostalgia and nods the Jungle Cruise gives to the fans. However, it’s not a replica of the ride, and maybe the only thing younger kids will appreciate are some of the corny jokes from the attraction – which are hilarious.
Jungle Cruise is action-packed and is certainly worthy of Adventureland material. But it’s no kids movie. Can kids enjoy it? Absolutely, if they love adventure and movies like Pirates and Indiana Jones . Just be mindful of the scary elements and characters in peril.
Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt have a ton of charisma, and they make the movie, with Jack Whitehall as a lovely and hilarious bonus. Yes, you’ll laugh and groan at Skipper Frank’s jokes and puns, just as you do at Disney.
Johnson described Emily Blunt as a female Indiana Jones, and I wouldn’t go quite that far, but her spirit and energy are infectious. She delivers the right amount of sass and wit to make this character a role model for young girls, even having the audacity to wear pants in the early 1900’s.
Jesse Plemons and Edgar Ramirez make for some scary and freaky villains, and they play their roles well. The whole cast is outstanding, and they all give us a way to escape reality for a couple of hours.
Where Jungle Cruise struggles is that sometimes it tries to do too much. There’s a whole lot going on, and it can be chaotic. Some of the CGI is questionable, and the movie is too long. Sometimes it feels like it goes on for Niles and Niles.
A fantastic summer film, Jungle Cruise is a fun ride for the whole family (literally and in the movies), and if you don’t believe me, you’re in…disbelief.
Jungle Cruise is now on Disney+ !
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Friday 7th of January 2022
Why is someone talking about being gay and excluded mature content? Super curious about that.
I included it under mature content so parents and kids were aware of the conversation. I couldn't go into too many details at that time, because of spoilers. But some kids who are being bullied for being gay or if they're having a hard time coming out may find this scene upsetting and a trigger.
Saturday 31st of July 2021
Don't forget the disgusting gay sexual humor that took place during the sword removal scene.
Monday 2nd of August 2021
Thank you, I forgot to add that!
Is Schmigadoon! Kid Friendly? Parents Guide - Lola Lambchops
Wednesday 28th of July 2021
[…] Jungle Cruise Parents Guide […]
Age Rating JuJu
Parents Guide Movies, Games, TV & Web Series, Videos. Age Restriction reason – What & Why
Jungle Cruise (2021)
Table of Contents
Jungle Cruise Age Rating | Jungle Cruise Parents Guide
The Movie Jungle Cruise created an American adventure film created by Jaume Collet-Serra .
In fact, the Movie, Jungle Cruise is an American Action, Adventure, Comedy genre Movie produced by John Davis, John Fox, Beau Flynn, Dwayne Johnson, Dany Garcia, Hiram Garcia.
Production Companies are Walt Disney Pictures , Davis Entertainment, Seven Bucks Productions, Flynn Picture Company.
Moreover, the film is Distributed by Walt Disney Studios , Motion Pictures.
Jungle Cruise is all about action, violence, and Jungle adventures, and some mysterious thin
Jungle Cruise age rating is PG-13 for sequences of adventure violence.
PG-13 RATING MEANING- Parents are cautioned to exercise some care in monitoring this program and are cautioned against letting children under the age of 13 watch unattended.
Jungle Cruise Release Date
The Movie Jungle Cruise release date is July 30, 2021.
Jungle Cruise Parents Guide Rating
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Official Poster and Details
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Jungle Cruise Overview
The group during the early 20th hundred years, a riverboat chief named Frank takes a man of science and her brother on a special work into land with thick, wet undergrowth to discover the Tree of Life which is had the belief to have as owner making (getting) well, powers.
All the while, the trio must fight against dangerous rough animals and making an attempt to be placed over others’ German journeys for a special purpose.
Official trailer of Jungle Cruise
Summary of Jungle Cruise Cast
The Movie casting includes Dwayne Johnson, Emily Blunt , Édgar Ramírez , Jack Whitehall , Jesse Plemons , Paul Giamatti , and others.
Dwayne Johnson as Frank, a shrewd but just riverboat captain, Emily Blunt as Dr. Lily Houghton, Édgar Ramírez as a villain, Jack Whitehall as McGregor Houghton, Lily’s younger brother, Jesse Plemons as a villain, Paul Giamatti as Brooks, a crusty harbormaster
Jungle Cruise Age Rating and Jungle Cruise P arents guide
Know about Jungle Cruise age rating and parental guidance here. In fact, the age rating, fixed by MPAA ( Motion Picture Association of America TV Series rating system), BBFC (British Board of Film Classification), and Commons sense, TV Parental Guidelines (A television content rating system in the United States).
Stay tuned to get more updates on the age rating of all Amazon Prime Series, TV shows, books, and games. Finally, any suggestions always welcomed.
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