All teen and kid member reviews for Munich

Kids say

(out of 7 reviews)
age 16+
Review this title!
Teen, 17 years old Written byDittochs64 April 9, 2008

EXTREMELY VIOLENT, very very very good film and is very eye-opening

The sexual content is in two sex scenes, and is not an issue here. The language is not an issue either. What really disturbed me was the realism of the violence in this movie. In others like Kill Bill, there is way too much blood and unrealistic dismemberment. Some, like the Bourne series shows minimal blood. In this movie, many people die by gunshot. Someone is hit in the head with a rifle shot, and it is very realistically done. Consider the realism of the violence in Saving Private Ryan before seeing this movie. It also attaches backstories and faces to the enemies that they kill, and you feel sympathetic toward them. Overall, it is a very great film about revenge, and i'd recommend this film to anybody who can stomach the violence. I think that 15 and above is a good age group to consider taking to this movie, as they will understand what is going on, whereas younger audiences couldn't follow along...5/5
Teen, 16 years old Written byartificialfruit April 9, 2008
Teen, 17 years old Written byinspiration-bg April 9, 2008

Great film

Munich is a great film that has a good message, I'd say most children my age all tough not mature enough to see it should. It dosnt teach any lession but rather askes questions and lets us answer them. Good movie with alot of dicy material, including a graphic sex sceen, and a graphic killing of a women.
Teen, 16 years old Written byRaizen April 9, 2008

"Powerful and Inspiring"

Munich is one of the best emotionaly driven movies I've watched in a long while. But I would reccomend this movie for older teens and adults for three major reasons. First, the complex movie and lack of continuous action would most likely bore younger viewers. Also, the graphic violence and intense moments might frighten some viewers. Finally, there are some scenes that reference nudity and sexual dialogue. But all in all, Munich can be a helpful in inspiring views of life and the choices you make. 5 stars!
Teen, 17 years old Written byAllYouNeedisLove February 20, 2014
What other families should know
Too much violence
Kid, 12 years old June 20, 2011

Ehh

This was a pretty bad movie. Very Violent!
What other families should know
Too much violence
Too much sex
Kid, 12 years old January 17, 2009

Munich

"Munich" is a cold, cold, cold film. It describes the infamous 1972 Munich Olympic killings in very little detail, opting more to unwrap the events that followed. Those included men on assignment to kill the terrorists who planned Munich. It also poses a moral agenda: revenge doesn't solve anything. Moreover, it leaves all those involved bruised and battered and hollow for their life. "Munich" is a stylistic film, as Steven Spielberg is a visual artist. There are many shots less about the scene than the camerawork itself, which is dazzlingly done, and it adds a lot of tension. The film is a dark, bleak, and shattering piece, much more so than the epic that earned him a name as a legend: "Schindler's List." The 1993 film is better in ways, but this one packs a harder punch in many ways, and still holds it own, deserving the Best Picture nod it got. Eric Bana turns in a brooding, saddening, and amazing performance as Avner, the leader of the group sent out to kill the men behind the killings of Munich. These men are "employed" by Ephraim (Geoffrey Rush), but are really sent out by the Israeli government, including Prime Minister Golda Meir (Lynn Cohen). The other notable stars in the film are Daniel Craig as Steve, another member in the unit, and Mathieu Almaric as Louis, the group's unreliable source. Anyways, the group starts out killing by gun and escalates into bombs and other explosives (the most heart-pounding moment involves a telephone explosive rig). But the bigger the artillery and the more fatalities, the more goes wrong. Spielberg's film illustrates an illogical battle, one awfully played out, one in which the hearts of men are torn apart on the scene. It is a disturbing character study, mostly of Avner's caving in on the job, and a film of historical significance. "Munich" is unflinching, murky, and saturated, well-made, acted, and crafted, Spielberg's best film since "List," a piece of cinema that is not easy to forget. A (15+)