Shanghai Knights

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Shanghai Knights
Shanghai Knights
  • PG-13
  • 1h 54m
  • 2003
Fresh66%
Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
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Jackie Chan and Owen Wilson jump back in the saddle for SHANGHAI KNIGHTS, the hilarious sequel to the hit action-comedy SHANGHAI NOON. When Chon Wang (Chan) gets news of his estranged father's murder in Shanghai, he leaves his honorable life as Carson City's sheriff in a cloud of dust and reunites with his yarn-spinning sidekick, Roy O'Bannon (Wilson). Together they make their way to London on a daring quest for honor and revenge. Hilarious escapades and hair-raising adventures ensue as our heroes find themselves in the middle of a devious plot to eliminate the entire royal family. And Chon gives Victorian Britain a royal kick in the pants as he tries to avenge his father's death and keep love-struck Roy away from his sister!
© 2002 Buena Vista Pictures Distribution and Spyglass Entertainment Group, LP.

Rotten Tomatoes® Score

TOMATOMETER®
Fresh66%
Critics Consensus: A silly, anachronistic mess, but the pairing of Chan and Wilson makes the movie fun.
Reviews
Entertainment Weekly
Fresh

June 21, 2017
BBC.com
Almar Haflidason
Fresh

June 17, 2017
Village Voice
Ed Park
Fresh

It's a merry surfeit, lofted by calisthenic wow above the usual level for late-era Jackie and Wils...

June 17, 2017
Ebert & Roeper
Richard Roeper
Fresh

Like an Abbott & Costello comedy, Shanghai Knights is truly dumb, sometimes inconsistent, but awfu...

June 17, 2017
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Common Sense Media

Common Sense Media Iconage 14+
Common Sense Says
Martial arts buddy sequel is exactly what you expect.

What Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that Shanghai Knights is the sequel to Shanghai Noon and involves the same kind of martial arts violence that appeared in the first movie. Characters are hung, killed with arrows, and stabbed with daggers and martial arts pratfalls and sight gags appear in abundance. Owen Wilson's character starts out as a prostitute, and frequently makes off-color jokes about sex and frequent stereotypical jokes about the differences between American, Chinese, and British culture. He also smokes a cigar in one scene, and appears drunk after downing several shots of liquor.

A Lot or A Little?

The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Messages
Details
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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Additional Info

  • Genre:Action, Comedy
  • Release Date:February 7, 2003
  • Languages:English, Spanish
  • Captions:English, Spanish
  • Audio Format:
    5.1
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