Horrible Bosses 2
- 1h 48m
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Fed up with answering to higher-ups, Nick, Dale and Kurt decide to become their own bosses by launching their own business in "Horrible Bosses 2." But a slick investor soon pulls the rug out from under them. Outplayed and desperate, and with no legal recourse, the three would-be entrepreneurs hatch a misguided plan to kidnap the investor's adult son and ransom him to regain control of their company in this follow-up to the 2011 hit comedy "Horrible Bosses" that reunites stars Jason Bateman, Charlie Day and Jason Sudeikis as everyone's favorite working stiffs. Jennifer Aniston, Jamie Foxx and Kevin Spacey also reprise their starring roles, while Chris Pine and Christoph Waltz star as new adversaries standing between the guys and their dreams of success.
Rotten Tomatoes® Score
Critics Consensus: Horrible Bosses 2 may trigger a few belly laughs among big fans of the original, but all in all, it's a waste of a strong cast that fails to justify its own existence.
The Age (Australia)
Horrible Bosses 2 is more of the same, yet less.
June 25, 2017
London Evening Standard
All the cast are good, but Day is still my favourite.
June 25, 2017
More on Rotten Tomatoes
Common Sense Media
Common Sense Says
Tiresome, unfunny sequel amps up the tastelessness level.
What Parents Need to Know
Parents need to know that Horrible Bosses 2 is the sequel to Horrible Bosses, but it's far less funny -- and even more tasteless. Language is extremely strong, with tons of uses of "f--k" (and just about every other word under the son) and heavy, frequent sexual innuendo. A sex act is shown on a grainy surveillance tape, with thrusting and a man's naked bottom. Women are objectified. Guns are fired, characters die, and blood is shown. A man punches himself in the face. The main characters cheerfully enter into a criminal plot, with no consequences (they seem too dumb to have learned anything). The first movie was quite funny and smart, and it was possible to sympathize with the characters, but this time, their stupidity is their undoing. But teens who loved the original hit will probably still want to see this one, too.
A Lot or A Little?
The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Role Models
More on Common Sense Media
- Release Date:November 26, 2014
- Audio Format:5.1
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