Parents Guide for
Avatar: The Game (2009) (VG) More at IMDbPro »

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1/10

Some of the alien Na'vi characters wear very little clothes, revealing some cleavage and buttocks. But it is not nudity.

There are a handful of jokes that are suggestive/sexual in nature ("Like the clap. Officer Midori's waiting for you near the main gate' and 'I was in Singapore with this fine hooker and . . . incredible . . . that's what she said.")

6/10

The game is primarily a shooter, played froma third-person perspective.

Gamers will have access to weapons ranging from guns to bows and arrows and some sci-fi ones, too.

There is no blood in Avatar but violence is the main gameplay component here.

In the role of an RDA Corporation soldier, players use machine guns, flamethrowers, 'shockwave' bombs, and military vehicles to kill defending Na'vi forces.

The military-style combat represents the strongest violent content in the game: realistic artillery sounds, rapid-fire turrets (mounted on platforms), loud and bright explosions, muzzle-flash effectsthese elements have the most impact.

In the role of a Na'vi warrior, players use dual-wielding axes, long staffs, and bow and arrows to kill invading RDA soldiers.

The melee-style combat can be frenetic as well: players 'hack-and-slash' enemy soldiers at a constant rate, causing them to get knocked back or disappear in a puff of blue mist.

In one cutscene, the blue hydraulic-like substance sputters out of a Na'vi avatar struck down by an arrow (in slow motion).

2/10

There is some mild cussing, including the use of "damn" and "hell."

Name calling (bitch and bastard.)

4/10

The battles are intense.

Players hack and slash enemies depending on what side you choose.

Overall: 14/50


Certification:
Australia:PG (Nintendo Wii & Nintendo DS versions) / Australia:M (PC, Playstation 3 and Xbox 360 versions) / USA:T

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