The 30 Most Successful G-Rated Films of All Time
G-rated films range from cartoon to Hollwood classics and provide good wholesome entertainment for the entire family.
A film is rated G by the Motion Picture Association if it is appropriate for “seneral audiences” and can be seen by people of all ages.
As a result, there is nothing in the film’s topic, language, nudity, sex, violence, or other aspects that could upset parents with young children.
Obtaining a G rating for a film can make good commercial sense because it allows the film to reach the broadest possible audience; this is evidenced by the fact that many of the following films are among the most successful ever made.
Using worldwide box office data from The Numbers, Washington Newsday provides the top-grossing G-rated films of all time.
The Princess and the Frog ($270,997,378) is a 2009 family/musical film that runs for 1 hour and 38 minutes.
Tiana, a lovely young lady, has a fateful encounter with a frog prince who yearns to be human once more.
“The warmth of conventional Disney animation makes this occasionally lightweight fairy-tale adaptation a vibrant and fascinating confection for the holidays,” says Rotten Tomatoes.
Senior Year ($274,392,880) is the third installment in the High School Musical franchise. 2 hours Musical/Family 2008
Now in their senior year, the buddies must make life-altering decisions, which culminate in their participation in a spring musical.
“It won’t win many converts, but High School Musical 3 is colorful, exuberant, and well-crafted,” according to Rotten Tomatoes’ critical consensus.
The Sound of Music ($286,214,195) is a 1965 musical/romance film that runs about 2 hours and 55 minutes.
The real-life story of the Von Trapp Family singers during WWII is told in this Rodgers-Hammerstein blockbuster.
Despite mixed reviews at first, the Los Angeles Times’ Philip K. Scheuer characterized the film as “three hours of visual and vocal excellence.”
Horton Hears a Who! by Dr. Seuss ($299,477,886) 1h 28m 2008 Family/Adventure
Elephant Horton notices a particle of dust drifting in the Jungle of Nool, and upon closer inspection, he discovers Who-ville, a little metropolis.
“Horton Hears a Who!” is both whimsical and joyful, and is the rare Dr. Seuss adaptation that stays faithful to the spirit of the source material, according to Rotten Tomatoes’ critical consensus.
Mulan ($303,500,000) is a 1998 musical/family film that runs for 1 hour and 28 minutes.
A young maiden covertly takes her father’s place in the army to spare him from death and eventually transforms into one of China’s greatest heroines.
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