IMDb > Tell No One (2006) > Parents Guide
Ne le dis à personne
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Parents Guide for
Tell No One (2006) More at IMDbPro »Ne le dis à personne (original title)

The content of this page was created directly by users and has not been screened or verified by IMDb staff.
Since the beliefs that parents want to instill in their children can vary greatly, we ask that, instead of adding your personal opinions about what is right or wrong in a film, you use this feature to help parents make informed viewing decisions by describing the facts of relevant scenes in the title for each one of the different categories: Sex and Nudity, Violence and Gore, Profanity, Alcohol/Drugs/Smoking, and Frightening/Intense Scenes.
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Not Rated, but would probably be rated:

R- Strong Brutal Violence, Some Disturbing Images, Language, Some Sexual References and Nudity.

Full male and female nudity is shown in several scenes, but is shown only briefly, out of focus, or at a great distance.

A male and female are completely naked in some dark scenes. Breasts and genitals are shown only from a distance or mostly hidden in shadows. Male and female buttocks are shown.

A female breast is shown briefly in an autopsy photograph.

A female corpse is shown completely nude, but the shot is from a distance.

A woman's back is shown through translucent glass while she's showering. No nudity is shown.

Many women, especially the lovely Marie-Jose Croze, are shown free of the encumbrances of bras, and their nipples protrude through their shirts with varying degrees of clarity. The filmmakers do not take full advantage of this, though.

Two females kiss each other briefly.

A street thug brags to a man that he was "fucking" the man's wife, and that "she liked it when I spit into her mouth."

We find out that the main female character was raped (however no nudity is shown).

Gore and violence in this film is minimal.

The mutilated dead body of a woman is shown after her death. Some viewers may find this disturbing.

Numerous people are shot to death, often point blank.

A woman is shot twice in the back; she continues walking for a good 100 feet (as if on neurological impulse) and finally collapses while spitting up blood.

A police officer points a gun directly to the side of a Briard's head and we think it is a normal gun, but it turns out to be a tranquilizer gun.

Several people are tortured by having extreme pressure applied to their diaphragm and windpipe.

The occasional profanity of just about every nature is spoken in French and subtitled, including "fuck," "shit", "pussy" and "faggot."

Most characters smoke and drink socially.

A husband drinks heavily when mourning his dead wife.

One character appears to be a drug dealer (presumably heroin.)

The film is suspenseful in nature but opts for the realistic portrayal of such moments rather than cheap "cat jumping out of the bushes" thrills.

A particularly disturbing scene involves a woman being shot in the back several times; instead of falling dead she continues walking for nearly 100 feet. A man follows her from behind with gun drawn, ready to shoot her in the head, but she ultimately collapses with blood sputtering from her mouth.

A man is swimming nude in the evening time when he hears the screams of his wife in the distance. When he pursues her he is knocked unconscious into the water.

A woman is tortured by having pressure applied to her diaphragm and windpipe, and then killed by being shot point blank in the head.

A Saint Bernhard dog is held at gunpoint by a police officer, but the gun turns out to be a tranquilizer gun.

The entire film is permeated by a sense of tension as the main character is being stalked by both the police (who think he killed his wife) and by an unknown entity, all while he himself is searching for his wife who he believes to be alive.

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