Parents' Guide to

Pink: All I Know So Far

By Jennifer Green, Common Sense Media Reviewer

age 14+

Intimate music doc has positive messages, cursing, drinking.

Movie NR 2021 100 minutes
Pink: All I Know So Far Poster Image

A Lot or a Little?

What you will—and won't—find in this movie.

Community Reviews

age 14+

Based on 3 parent reviews

age 18+


I think pink is a wonderful mom however I did notice in this documentary a lot goes on in front of the kids. I noticed her and the hubby were drinking in almost every scene that was filmed. They were drinking a lot. What disturbed me is the kids were present while it was going on. Growing up with an alcoholic father I am not cool with that. The woman is smart and great with her kids but that's not cool. I read an article that said she was livid with Carey over his drinking however it seems that she has joined him. Great music, great parenting except for that fact. And yes it's a fact, it appeared that every night they were filmed they were boozing it. Set better examples. The film left me wondering if they were functioning alcoholics. It's ashame to see such an intelligent woman do something like this.
age 12+

Loved it!

Is It Any Good?

Our review:
Parents say: (3 ):
Kids say: Not yet rated

There's something reassuring about Pink's presence, and this latest entry to the rock documentary genre hits that point home in multiple ways. Directed by The Greatest Showman's Michael Gracey (who also executive produced Rocketman), Pink: All I Know So Far skillfully combines video from the performer's 2019 "Beautiful Trauma" world tour with significant film of her in hotel rooms with her husband and two young kids. There's also first-hand interview material, spliced in as voiceovers and black-and-white footage, and a limited amount of archive material. Two segments are particularly memorable. One is when Pink is talking about the day her kids will see through her tough, world-famous exterior to the fragile human she really is, a voiceover set to images of her in a harness and flying free during rehearsals high above an empty Wembley Stadium. Another is when she reads tweets and emotional letters from fans, for whom the persona of Pink clearly provides inspiration and encouragement (one says Pink is the reason she didn't commit suicide).

The gist of the film comes in precisely that contrast of the mega-production Pink and her team of 250 are putting on, and the not-so-quiet family moments, where we see "Alecia" and her husband, former motorcross competitor Carey Hart, grappling with their whirlwind of a 2-year-old son and their more introspective 8-year-old daughter. The kids don't care if Mommy has just put on an exhausting, sold-out show for 80,000, or if Mommy catching their fever would shut down a multimillion-dollar venture; they just want her attention. Pink memorably pinpoints how mothers never stop worrying about their kids, even while they're at work, and we see her juggling that with the "mega-responsibility" of being "the boss" on a massive tour. According to this documentary, she's excelling at and enjoying both, though of course most moms don't have private jets and full staffs, and the documentary doesn't show us the people making everything run smoothly behind the scenes -- those carrying and expertly unpacking her 17 suitcases at each stop along the tour, for example. Still, Pink comes across as hard-working, talented, and fully dedicated to both her fans and her kids, and as far as pop icons or rockumentaries go, it's a unique combination that makes for a compelling watch.

Movie Details

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