You Cannot Contain What You Are.
Sarah Paulson, Bruce Willis, Samuel L. Jackson, Anya Taylor-Joy, James McAvoy, Luke Kirby, Spencer Treat Clark
M. Night Shyamalan
|Screenplay||M. Night Shyamalan|
|Music||West Dylan Thordson|
|Editing||Luke Ciarrocchi, Blu Murray|
|Produced by||Blinding Edge Pictures, Blumhouse Productions|
|Language||Infrequent strong impact language.|
|Violence||Frequent strong impact violence that is both physical and psychological. Also contains scenes with bloodletting.|
|Comments||Glass is a psychological thriller containing complex and mature themes that explore super humans modelled much like those in the comic strips living amongst humans in real life; inquiring this phenomenon as a manifestation of a mental disorder; a conspiracy to suppress information; and the pursuit to finding one’s purpose and calling. The themes are treated with a sustained, strong impact sense of menace, suspense and threat that may be disturbing or upsetting to children under 16 who may not be cognitively developed, or suffer psychological harm as they may not be able to contextualize the fictional nature of the film.|
|These details are supplied by the FPB. If you have a problem with any of the above, please take it up directly with the FPB. Read the Classification Guidelines.|
|PG-13: Parents Strongly Cautioned||for violence including some bloody images, thematic elements, and language.|
|USA version is usually but not always the same as South African release. Versions released on streaming or DVD, Blu-ray or Video may also differ.|
|Sex / Nudity
||Blood / Gore / Gross
|Guns / Weapons
||Alcohol / Drugs
||Disrespectful / Bad Attitude
|Frightening / Tense Scenes
||Tense Family Scenes
||Topics to talk about
|Suggested age limit
||Positive role models
||Drinking, drugs, smoking
What the Critics say
|Cape Argus / The Star|
Shingai Darangwa A superhero that's unlike any other.
Mariana Malan Riller-trilogie netjies afgesluit in 'Glass'.
Gabi Zietsman Glass is a film where you should ignore what the critics are saying and just go enjoy yourself. It isn’t faultless, but it tells a more positive story about the human condition than is common in such films, that we are better and more powerful than we believe, and you find yourself almost forgiving the actions of the villain.
Tomatometer Glass displays a few glimmers of M. Night Shyamalan at his twisty world-building best, but ultimately disappoints as the conclusion to the writer-director’s long-gestating trilogy.
Jeffrey M. Anderson Violence, peril in flawed but enjoyable trilogy finale.
Average .. 54%