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City Slickers II: The Legend Of Curly's Gold

City Slickers II: The Legend Of Curly's Gold
City Slickers II: The Legend Of Curly's Gold
City Slickers II: The Legend Of Curly's Gold
  • PG-13
  • 1h 56m
  • 1994
Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
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Billy Crystal and Jack Palance reprise their roles as two of the most mismatched cowpokes ever to ride the Wild West when they search for a hidden fortune in City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold. After the adventure of a lifetime, suburbanite Mitch Robbins (Crystal) has settled back into his ever-so-average job in radio airtime sales. But the ghost of hard-bitten, deceased cowboy Curly Washburn (Academy Award winner Palance) leads Robbins to a hidden map to Curly's lost gold mine. Now, with Curly's twin brother--equally hard-bitten, authentic, almost mythic cowboy Duke Washburn (also Palance) --Robbins and his schlep of a brother, Glen (Jon Lovitz), ride the range--finding adventure and gold in the unforgiving Arizona desert.
© 1994 Warner Bros. Entertainment, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Common Sense Media

Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
Common Sense Says
Lackluster comedy sequel has crass and homophobic humor.

What Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold is the sequel to the 1991 buddy comedy, City Slickers, with some offensive and outdated humor. It centers on three middle-aged men -- Mitch (Billy Crystal), Phil (Daniel Stern) and Mitch's brother, Glen (Jon Lovitz) -- who head West to the same ranch as the original film in search of hidden treasure. Language is unsuitable for younger viewers, including "s--t," "bitch," and "ass." There is more sexual content than in the original, with sex portrayed beneath the sheets, as well as numerous sexual references. Humor can be crass, such as a character challenged with sucking snake poison from another's backside, and there are homophobic jokes. There is violence in the form of gunplay, horse stampedes, collapsing carts, and physical fighting. Smoking is shown on a few occasions, and alcohol is seen at a company celebration. Lacking the charm of the original, the film isn't appropriate for family viewing with children or younger teens.

A Lot or A Little?

The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Messages
Positive Role Models
Drinking, Drugs & Smoking
More on Common Sense Media

Additional Info

  • Genre:Comedy
  • Release Date:June 10, 1994
  • Languages:English
  • Captions:English
  • Audio Format:
  • Screen Pass Eligible:Yes
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