Electra Woman And Dyna Girl

Electra Woman And Dyna Girl
Electra Woman And Dyna Girl
  • NR
  • 1h 21m
  • 2016
Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
Crime fighting duo Electra Woman and Dyna Girl are small-town heroes with no real powers. After a cleaning up of their little city, these two super friends are about to make it to the big time. Swept up in the star-studded glamor of Hollywood, Electra Woman (Grace Helbig) soon finds everything she's ever dreamed of: fame, fortune, a new arsenal of high-tech gadgets, the attention of every super-stud in town - but Dyna Girl (Hannah Hart) wonders what price must be paid for her newfound stardom? When the city falls into crisis, Electra Woman and Dyna Girl must battle evil dilemmas, growing egos and - of course- supervillains. If they want to save the day, they'll have to save each other first.
© 2016 Martel Productions, LLC. All Rights Reserved.

Common Sense Media

Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
Common Sense Says
Cheesy superhero spoof with web stars; profanity, violence.

What Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that Electra Woman & Dyna Girl is an updated version of Sid and Marty Krofft's 1976 short-lived, live-action television series with popular internet stars now playing the two heroines. This movie, initially produced as an eight-episode web series airing in April 2016, is now being released on DVD. Grace Helbig and Hannah Hart, each of whom has internet fan bases in the millions, play eager but superpower-less superheroes who take on the criminals in their midst. There are numerous meant-to-be-laughable action sequences, including one in which a masked bandit's arm is cut off, with plenty of phony blood and gore. Weapons include pistols, high-powered automatics, and sharp objects; fistfights are plentiful, and one is long and comically intense. Mild sexual innuendo is integral to the movie's humor, as is profanity including "f--k," "s--t," "goddamn," "boobs," "butt," "boners," and "ass." Potty humor -- one character spends an entire phone conversation on the toilet with his pants around his ankles -- and insults are frequent, as well. It's all meant to parody both the superhero genre and the Hollywood marketplace that loves to sell it. None of it is meant to be taken seriously, but the salty language and sometimes gory action make it unsuitable for younger kids.

A Lot or A Little?

The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Messages
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Positive Role Models
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Violence
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Sex
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Language
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Additional Info

  • Genre:Action, Comedy
  • Release Date:March 21, 2016

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