- 1h 44m
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In Unpregnant, seventeen-year-old Veronica (Haley Lu Richardson) never thought she'd want to fail a test-that is, until she finds herself staring at a piece of plastic with a blue plus. With a promising college-bound future now disappearing before her eyes, Veronica considers a decision she never imagined she'd have to make. This never-taken-lightly decision leads her on a 1000 mile hilarious road trip to New Mexico over three days with her ex-best friend, Bailey (Barbie Ferreira) where they discover sometimes the most important choice you'll make in life is who your friends are.
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Rotten Tomatoes® Score
Critics Consensus: Unpregnant puts a compelling twist on the road trip comedy -- and treats its sensitive subject with heart.
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Common Sense Media
Common Sense Says
BFF road movie tackles abortion; language, sex.
What Parents Need to Know
Parents need to know that Unpregnant deals with the mature themes of pregnancy and abortion, but in an upbeat way aimed at a mature teen audience. Abortion is treated as a logical and valid option for a 17-year-old with other plans, and the procedure is described clinically and visualized step-by-step in one scene. Those who disagree with this option, especially activists who are portrayed as quite crazy in the film, aren't the target audience. The film suggests young people are meant to explore their sexuality and also have control over it. In introducing the pregnancy, we see Veronica peeing on a pregnancy stick and remembering the various times she and her boyfriend had sex (we see the places, hear some moaning, and glimpse him on top of her from the waist up). He admits a condom broke once and he hadn't told her, and Veronica decides to have an IUD inserted during the abortion procedure. Meanwhile, Bailey shares that she's a lesbian and discusses masturbating. She has her first kiss with a girl. There's a scene of teens drinking in the back of a pickup truck and some discussion of past smoking and drinking. Violence -- including a store owner pulling out a shotgun and a car driving over a cliff -- is mostly played for humor, which is the general tone of this film despite its premise. The teens use social media strategically to camouflage their whereabouts, find out information, or threaten each other. Language includes "s--t," "penis," "bone," "rawdog," "hell," "balls," and "oh my God," and there are glimpses of the middle finger.
A Lot or A Little?
The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Role Models
Drinking, Drugs & Smoking
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- Genre:Drama, Comedy
- Release Date:September 10, 2020
- Audio Format:5.1
- Screen Pass Eligible:No
If purchased in:4K
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