Meet the Fockers | Full Movie

Meet the Fockers
  • PG-13
  • 1h 55m
  • 2004
Rotten39%
Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
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Domestic disaster looms for male nurse Greg Focker (Stiller) when his straight-laced, ex-CIA father-in-law (De Niro) asks to meet his wildly unconventional mom and dad (Streisand and Hoffman). It's family bonding gone hysterically haywire, in the must-see comedy critics are calling "A laugh riot!" (Larry King)

Rotten Tomatoes® Score

TOMATOMETER®
Rotten39%
Critics Consensus: Talented cast is wasted as the movie is content with recycling jokes from its predecessor, Meet the Parents.
Reviews
Entertainment Weekly
Fresh

June 21, 2017
Time Out
Amy Simmons
Fresh

This sequel's title indicates the content: smutty, silly and liable to make you smirk despite your...

June 21, 2017
AV Club
Nathan Rabin
Rotten

Meet The Fockers has assembled a historic, once-in-a-lifetime cast, then stranded them in the lazi...

June 21, 2017
More on Rotten Tomatoes

Common Sense Media

Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
Common Sense Says
Lots of sexual humor in forced family farce.

What Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that in the pursuit of laughs, Meet the Fockers stretches the PG-13 rating in terms of subject matter and language. There are frequent, vivid discussions about and references to: sexual repression, sensuality, breast-feeding, circumcision, vasectomies, masturbation, and the sex act itself. However, other than some gentle kissing and embracing, the only actual sexual behavior on camera is a dog that simulates sex with anything that moves and even some things that don’t. Language is coarse throughout, with mild swearing ("s--t," , "asshole," "crap," "bastard"), toilet humor (literally and figuratively), and constant talk of body parts and bodily functions (breasts, farts, poop, breast-feeding, virginity, climax, and more). The family name -- Focker -- is the source of an unending volley of puns and innuendo. In addition, the comedy tries hard to be both politically incorrect and to exaggerate all manner of stereotypes (ethnic, occupational, gender-based); it succeeds in these efforts.

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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Consumerism
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More on Common Sense Media

Additional Info

  • Genre:Comedy, Franchise
  • Release Date:December 22, 2004
  • Highest Available for Purchase:HD

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