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Six Days, Seven Nights

Six Days, Seven Nights
Six Days, Seven Nights
Six Days, Seven Nights
  • PG-13
  • 1h 42m
  • 1998
Common Sense Media Iconage 12+
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Quinn Harris is a rough hewn aviator living an uncomplicated existence in paradise, content with the comfortable living he makes flying freight in his weather-beaten old plane, Quinn's life is just the way he wants it...until he meets Robin Monroe. She's from New York - a sharp, driven, magazine editor on holiday with her new fiancé Frank Martin. When an unexpected editorial deadline requires Robin to be in Tahiti, she reluctantly bribes Quinn to fly her there. Forced down in a storm, the two suddenly find themselves stranded on a deserted island. Danger and romance ensue as the two castaways are thrown into a series of adventures not found in any vacation brochure. They're the last two people who'd want to be stranded on an uninhabited jungle island together-and neither one had plans for the romantic adventure.
© 1998 Touchstone Pictures

Common Sense Media

Common Sense Media Iconage 12+
Common Sense Says
Outdated action-comedy has language, violence, innuendo.

What Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that Six Days Seven Nights is an action-adventure comedy, about an odd couple stranded on a Pacific Island, with non-graphic violence, sexual references, and strong language. Both New York journalist Robin (Anne Heche) and pilot Quinn (Harrison Ford) have the ability to apply themselves and work as a team, which gives the movie some positive messages. However, both characters have their flaws and in Quinn's case, the movie does portray some outdated and sexist attitudes toward women. Violence is occasional but never graphic. There is some gunplay and characters struck with improvised weapons such as planks of wood. But the injuries they sustain are never gory although there is some bloodshed. Sex is alluded to on a number of occasions. There is flirtation, kissing, and references to intercourse and foreplay. But these are all in keeping with the movie's comedic tone. There is also some male gaze of women's bodies and topless nudity, although this is not explicit. Swearing is infrequent, with "f--k" only used in cases of extreme annoyance or peril. Consumerism is present in Robin's world in particular. Quinn criticizes this and encourages her to live a life where money does not matter as much to her. There is drinking and prescription drug use in a couple of scenes resulting, in intoxication -- played for comedic effect.

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:Action, Comedy
  • Release Date:June 12, 1998
  • Languages:English, Spanish
  • Captions:English, Spanish
  • Audio Format:
  • Screen Pass Eligible:Yes
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