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Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice

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Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice

ages 16+ | 50 % Say It's Worth Your Time


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Ok for ages 16+ . What would you rate it? ?

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Rated PG-13 Intense Sequences of Violence|Action Throughout|Some Sensuality

  • 0 of 10 Sex & Nudity
  • 0 of 10 Violence & Gore
  • 0 of 10 Profanity

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Reviews
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  • (Female)

    No Maturity Rating | Worth Your Time

    With Zack Snyder at the helm, DC has been trying very hard to get a hand in the “Hollywood Piggy Bank”, and Batman V Superman is no different. The movie like ‘Man of Steel’ was visually stunning, had very beautiful music and the acting was good. As a fan of comic books it was easy for me to see Easter eggs in the movie and attempt to form what the future of the DC cinematic universe has in store. I didn’t need a whole lot of back story on any of the characters because I’ve known who they are since childhood. So I could sit next to the cat lady and thoroughly enjoy the movie. However, if the only DC movies you have ever seen are the ‘Dark Night’ movies by Christopher Nolan and the previous ‘Man of Steel’ you will be lost. The story line is there and is a strong one but hugely overshadowed by the characters themselves. The movie doesn’t do a good job at explaining who these characters are. Granted there is supposed to be some mystery revolving around those that DC plans to use in future movies. Wonder Woman/Diana Prince (Gal Gadot), doesn’t get enough screen time and neither does my personal favorite Alfred (Jeremy Irons). Batman V Superman tried to stuff as many themes into the movie as they could, hopefully to let them fizzle out in other movies. Ben Affleck as Bruce Wayne/Batman does a fantastic job of playing both roles. While Batman’s story is largely known I was thoroughly disappointed at the lack of new story to be told about Bruce in his older age. Especially due to the obvious mentions toward his arch-nemesis the Joker in past tense. Henry Cavill returns as Clark Kent/Superman and his muscles are even bigger in this movie. Now a fully formed Superman, the man of steel deals with his ability to protect the world, and the world’s negative responses to his help. Jesse Eisenberg as Lex Luthor sends the entire story into motion as he pits The Dark Night and The Man of Steel against each other using family and loved ones, the media, and giant Kryptonian monster in attempt to kill them. The movie does contain some suggestive sexual themes and graphic images that may not be good for small children. Over all I would give the movie 8.5 out of 10

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  • (Female)

    No Maturity Rating |

    With Zack Snyder at the helm, DC has been trying very hard to get a hand in the proverbial Hollywood piggy bank, and "Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice" is no different. The movie, like “Man of Steel,” was visually stunning, had very beautiful music and the acting was good.

    As a fan of comic books, it was easy for me to see Easter eggs in the movie and attempt to form what the future of the DC cinematic universe has in store. I didn’t need a lot of back story on any of the characters because I’ve known who they are since childhood. So I could sit next to the cat lady and thoroughly enjoy the movie.

    However, if the only DC movies you have ever seen are the "Dark Night" movies by Christopher Nolan and "Man of Steel" you will be lost. The storyline is there and is a strong one, but it is hugely overshadowed by the characters. The movie doesn’t do a good job at explaining who the characters are, however. Granted, there is supposed to be some mystery revolving around those who DC plans to use in future movies. Wonder Woman/Diana Prince (Gal Gadot) doesn’t get enough screen time and neither does my personal favorite Alfred (Jeremy Irons).

    "Batman V Superman" tried to stuff as many themes into the movie as it could, hopefully to let them fizzle out in other movies. Ben Affleck as Bruce Wayne/Batman does a fantastic job of playing both roles. While Batman’s story is largely known, I was thoroughly disappointed at the lack of a new story to be told about Bruce in his older age. Especially due to the obvious mentions toward his arch-nemesis the Joker in past tense.

    Henry Cavill returns as Clark Kent/Superman and his muscles are even bigger in this movie. Now a fully formed Superman, the Man of Steel deals with his ability to protect the world, and the world’s negative responses to his help. Jesse Eisenberg as Lex Luthor sends the entire story into motion as he pits The Dark Night and The Man of Steel against each other using family and loved ones, the media and giant Kryptonian monster in an attempt to kill them.

    The movie does contain some suggestive sexual themes and graphic images that may not be good for small children. Overall, I would give the movie 8.5 out of 10.

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  • (Male) Plugged In

    No Maturity Rating | Not Worth Your Time

    “No one stays good in this world,” Superman says. Its badness rubs off on us all. Even superheroes are not immune—perhaps especially not superheroes—because power corrupts. These are the themes director Zack Snyder delivers repeatedly in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice. And I can't help but wonder if he, too, has been given too much power when he was handed the reins to this blockbuster franchise. Snyder endured critical blowback for his controversial Man of Steel ending, in which Superman actually kills somebody (another horrific no-no for this cosmic Boy Scout whose history goes back nearly 80 years). But it seems Snyder's learned nothing from that experience, as he's now given us a Batman who seems less a hero and more … unhinged. As a longtime Batman fan, I was pretty disappointed in the Dark Knight's portrayal here—one of several elements that sullied a movie that I had hoped would be better. Before he became D.C. Comics’ go-to director, Snyder was best known for his visually striking, but graphically gory R-rated fare (300, Watchmen, the 2004 remake of Dawn of the Dead). Perhaps it shouldn’t surprise anyone—least of all the people at D.C. and Warner Brothers—that Batman v. Superman is long on style, but short on substance. Yes, some scenes are visually striking, even beautiful. But while this movie pays lip service to some larger themes, it never tackles them with conviction. Synder's superheroes are flat, as two-dimensional as their comic-book inspirations.

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  • ParentPreviews.com

    No Maturity Rating | Not Worth Your Time

    If you come to this spectacle, be prepared to be in your seat for two and a half hours. Multiple scenes of dialogue are part of the build up to the ultimate confrontation that, frankly, feels like the concluding scene of virtually every other superhero movie. There’s also a distinct lack of “fun” in this film. Maybe I’m getting used to Disney’s handling of many of the Marvel characters, but these guys need to lighten up a little and remind audiences they’re supposed to be enjoying a fantasy—not a serious plot that tries to be more relevant by injecting the “terrorist” word into the narrative.

    Click here to read the full review

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  • (Male) Catholic News Service

    Mature 18+ | Worth Your Time

    Darkness hovers over the neighboring cities of Gotham and Metropolis, the main settings of "Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice" (Warner Bros). It's not just the looming clash of the DC Comics titans promised by the film's title. This follow-up to 2013's Superman reboot, "Man of Steel," directed again by Zack Snyder, is awash in cynicism and angst. Optimism and goofy fun take a back seat as our superheroes grapple with identity crises and personal dramas. The movie is, nonetheless, at once thoroughly entertaining and thought provoking, even if its operatic scale comes at the cost of endless mayhem and an ear-splitting score. Snyder straps viewers into a roller-coaster ride that is often exhilarating and ultimately exhausting -- and much too intense for the younger set.

    Click here to read the full review

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  • (Female) Movie Mom

    ages 14+ | Not Worth Your Time

    After the refreshing superhero palate-cleanser that was “Deadpool,” it’s tough to get back into the ponderous, self-important, choir-of-angels soundtrack, too long by at least 45 minutes, even the title is much too long, do we really need another scene (and then ANOTHER scene) of Bruce Wayne’s parents being shot comic book movie. But that is not going to daunt director Zack Snyder, who lives for this sort of thing, and so here we are. The movie is literally and metaphorically murky, with muddy cinematography that turns every character’s eyes into pupil-less, drone-looking pools, except for the guys who can make theirs glow, via effects so retro they could have come from the old Flash Gordon serials. The storyline is secondary at best, just a series of setups for action sequences. It’s no secret that if you want to have a human fight Superman, you have to find some kryptonite to make him susceptible to human weapons. But then when we need him to be back to full strength, there he is. At a crucial moment, the turning point is simply ridiculous. So much of the chaos could have been circumvented if a couple of the characters ever had a conversation — or a cell phone. And everything stops when character takes the time for a detour into computer files that do nothing but set up the next movie. Isn’t that what extra scenes after the credits are for?

    Click here to read the full review

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  • (Male)

    No Maturity Rating | Worth Your Time

    Not for kids at all

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  • (Male)

    Mature 18+ |

    ok

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Okfor ages12+