From In addition to the scenes describe above, children in this age would be disturbed by the following: Juno throws a noose around a tree and puts her head through it, with no intention of hanging herself. A girl demonstrating outside the abortion clinic says that abortion is murdering babies. Over 13 Some children in this age group might also be disturbed by some of the scenes described above. Sexual references There is much discussion about sex and pregnancy in this movie.
She initially considers an abortion. Going to a local clinic run by a women's group, she encounters a schoolmate outside who is holding a one-person protest for pro-life vigil. Once inside, however, a variety of factors lead Juno to leave. She decides to give the baby up for adoption instead. With the help of her friend Leah, Juno searches the ads in the Pennysaver and finds a couple she feels will provide a suitable home. She tells her father, Mac, and stepmother, Bren, who offer their support. With Mac, Juno meets the couple, Mark and Vanessa Loring, in their expensive home and agrees to a closed adoption.
'It's not like other teenage films. It didn't try to make pregnancy all bad'
Share via Email After years of consequence-free sex scenes, cinema seems to have woken up to its procreative possibilities. Following Judd Apatow's post one-night-stand flick Knocked Up, and the harrowing Romanian abortion tale 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days, Juno is the latest film to create engaging and thoughtful cinema from a positive pregnancy test. Smart-talking year-old Juno, played by Ellen Page, finds herself out of her depth after having sex with her endearing but hopeless boyfriend Bleeker Superbad's Michael Cera.
Following the claim that Reitman is demonstrating the decision-making process of teenagers, we are able to see several film techniques that Reitman employs. One technique, in particular, are the scene changes. Reitman divides Juno into 4 sections each with a specific scene change and a purpose.