This comedy is not flawless but really funny, CSM may say it's "overly childish," but that's why it's so funny. I love the chemistry between Seth Rogen and Jay Chou, although I favored Bruce Lee over him in the old television show. There is lots of profanity for a PG-13 flick, the strongest words include variations of s--t (horses--t, bulls--t) said nearly 40 times, plus "p---y," "d--k," and maybe an f-word mixed in there somewhere. "The Green Hornet" supports fornication (extramarital sex), which may concern parental viewers, who who wouldn't want their children exposed to this. Britt (The Green Hornet) and Kato are both obviously attracted to the female assistant (portrayed by the beautiful Cameron Diaz), and each go on dates with her (each unsuccessful). It is not until the end that they find that they are both dating the same woman. Britt asks her out to a Chinese restuarant where you eat in the dark, saying every bite is like "an orgasm in your mouth." Plus some woman are dressed provacativley at a party thrown by Britt, where he is shown slapping their butts and dancing with them. There are references to a a crystal meth and drug lab. Britt attempts to mix a drink of Vodka and Red Bull. The death of a supporting character is downplayed by comedic overtones, and, although the violence is bloodless, there is a high body count. The violence in "The Green Hornet" is a mix breed of comic book style violence mainly exhibited in superhero movies and mixed martial-arts action sequences, which include lots go large-scale destruction gunfire, car chases, chases on foot, explosions, hand-to-hand fighting including punching and kicking, intact their is an extended sequence where Britt (The Green Hornet) and Kato have a huge fight at Britt's house. Overall, "The Green Hornet" is insensitive to emotionally heavy topics including death and betrayal, laughing it off and moving on, it has lots of language, sexual content is only through references, nothing risqué is seen at all.