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June 11, — via www. The Independent. Reverse Shot. World Socialist Web Site. Sweden: Njutafilms. Sweden: Atlantic film.

Sweden: Moviezine. Daily Xpress The nation. Kom Chad Luek. Manager Online. Matichon Online. El Universal in Spanish. Retrieved 24 March Culture and customs of Venezuela.

Westport, Conn. Cinema Tropical. Screen Daily. Caracas Chronicles. El Nacional in Spanish. El Tiempo in Spanish.

Retrieved 5 January Tuoi Tre Newspaper. March 28, Archived from the original on March 31, Archived from the original on March 26, Retrieved 14 October Vijenac in Croatian.

Zagreb: Matica hrvatska The Encyclopedia of Film. Perigee Books. Banned films by country. Censorship Chinese issues overseas Freedom of speech Internet censorship.

Lists of countries by laws and law enforcement rankings. Legality of euthanasia Homicide by decade Law enforcement killings Legality of suicide Legality of assisted suicide.

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Download as PDF Printable version. Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan. During the five-year reign of the Taliban government in Afghanistan, Western technology and art was prohibited and this included all films.

Banned for ten years. It is also banned in mainland China. Wonder Woman. Pulled from distribution in Lebanon before premiere on account of the film's lead star Gal Gadot 's service in the Israeli Army , leading to a campaign against her and in accordance with a decades-old law that boycotts Israeli products and bars Lebanese citizens from traveling to Israel or having contacts with Israelis.

Lebanon is at war with Israel. I'll Never Heil Again. Banned during the conservative period of authoritarian governments known as " Infamous Decade " — , for lampooning Nazi Germany ; Argentina had declared itself neutral during World War Two.

Banned because of "obscenity". Banned during the self-styled " Argentine Revolution " dictatorship — , for being "pornographic". La Patagonia rebelde Rebel Patagonia.

The historical film is about the suppression of a peasants' revolt, known as " Tragic Patagonia ". Last Days of Mussolini. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — The Great Dictator Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for mocking dictatorships.

Las largas vacaciones del '36 Long Vacations of Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for its sarcastic view of Francoist Spain.

Looking for Mr. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for being "pornographic". Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for its anti-war message.

The House on Garibaldi Street. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , because it depicts the hunt for Nazi criminal Adolf Eichmann.

Je vous salue, Marie Hail Mary. Banned due to "blasphemous" and sexual content. The Last Temptation of Christ. Banned for being considered as "blasphemy".

Banned for its controversial themes, scenes of nudity and unsimulated oral sex. A court order required all copies of the film to be seized and a ban on its exhibition.

Australia Main article: List of films banned in Australia. Banned on its initial release until the s due to offensive content. Banned on its initial release, [11] but lifted after seventeen years.

In the Realm of the Senses. Banned because of obscenity, though a censored version was made available in Only in did it finally become available in its complete cut.

The Human Centipede 2 Full Sequence. Temporarily banned for cruel, disturbing, and sexually explicit content. A censored DVD version was later released on February 23, Banned and refused classification in for graphic depictions of teenage sex, incest, and auto-erotic asphyxiation.

Hostage Azerbaijani. Banned because the plot presents Armenians in a positive light. Banned because of an inaccurate depiction of a bombing in Saudi Arabia.

Banned due to depiction of prophets. Banned in Nazi-occupied Belgium by Joseph Goebbels because of its pacifist themes. The director, Jacques Feyder , was later hunted down for arrest but managed to hide in Switzerland.

Banned on its initial release because of its graphic sex scenes, being the last film subject to censorship in the country.

The Texas Chain Saw Massacre. Banned because of its content. Banned due to it being an "apology for pedophilia". Privarzaniyat balon The Tied Up Balloon.

Banned during the Communist era for criticizing the communist leaders during World War Two. Banned for investigating the mysterious assassination of Chea Vichea, one of Cambodia's most influential union leaders who spent years fighting for increased wages and improved working conditions for the nation's , garment workers.

The Wolf of Wall Street. Fifty Shades of Grey. Banned for "insane romance, numerous sex sequence, the use of violence during sex" and for being "entirely related to sexual matters that are too extreme for Khmer society".

Banned for its "negative portrayal of local culture". Kingsman: The Golden Circle. Banned for portraying Cambodia as a base for the movie's antagonists.

Banned under the regime of Mao Zedong for containing "propaganda of superstitious beliefs, namely Christianity. Banned upon initial release.

Banned because of time travel. Banned upon initial release, but lifted in Life on a String Raise the Red Lantern Banned upon initial release, released three years later.

Banned for being "offensive". Its director, Tian Zhuangzhuang , received a year ban from making films.

Farewell My Concubine. Banned for a while due to its homosexual themes and negative portrayal of communism. After the film gained acclaim in other countries and won the Palme d'Or in Cannes, it was allowed screening in China too.

Banned due to its critical portrayal of various policies and campaigns of the Communist government. In addition, its director, Zhang Yimou , was banned from filmmaking for two years.

Devils on the Doorstep. Banned for its unflattering depictions of Chinese society never given permission to screen. The Da Vinci Code.

Banned because of blasphemous content. Banned for a line suggesting that the government intends to use nuclear weapons on Taiwan a sensitive political issue — never given permission to screen [62].

The Dark Knight. Banned for "cultural sensitivities in some elements of the film". Banned for being "too violent" when director Derek Yee refused to edit this content down.

Banned for the depiction of prophets. Banned upon initial release due to explicit content. Banned self-inflicted by the Taiwanese distributor in order to not have to deal with angry parents mistaking it as a family-friendly movie.

Christopher Robin Banned since 15 April , when the Russian film distributor Central Partnership announced that the film would be withdrawn from cinemas in Russia, although some media stated that screening of the film was blocked by the Russian Ministry of Culture.

The Ministry of Culture and the Central Partnership issued a joint press release stating that the screening of the film before the 70th anniversary of the Victory Day was unacceptable.

However, in his personal statement Medinsky complained that the film depicts Russians as "physically and morally base sub-humans", and compared the depiction of Soviet Union in the film with J.

Tolkien's Mordor , and wished that such films should be screened neither before the 70th anniversary of the victory in the Great Patriotic War, nor any other time.

Democratic Republic of the Congo. Banned without a reason given. The documentary is about Congolese gynaecologist Denis Mukwege , whose hospital treats rape victims.

Banned under the Communist regime for depicting a restrictive environment, which was similar to living under the regime.

Banned under the Communist regime for "depicting the wanton". A Report on the Party and the Guests. Banned under the Communist regime from to because the film is an allegory of totalitarian regimes.

After a short release during the Prague Spring , it was banned again for the next twenty years. The Firemen's Ball. Banned by the Czech Communist government in for its satire of the East European communist system.

Banned by the Czech Communist government. Birds, Orphans and Fools. Banned by the Czech Communist government for depicting three people orphaned by political violence and trying to mentally survive, despite not being free.

Banned by the Czech Communist government from until because this black comedy depicts a crematorium director who enjoys burning people and sides with the Nazis during the Holocaust.

Apart from this theme, the story can be interpreted for remaining true to individual morality, something that was a dangerous message.

Banned under the Communist regime from until the fall of the regime in Banned by the Czech Communist government until , because the story depicts a couple who think they are under government surveillance.

Banned by the Czech Communist government for its shocking content. Case for a Rookie Hangman. Banned by the Communist government for depicting life in Czechoslovakia in a critical light.

Its director, Jan Svankmajer , was banned from working for five years. When the ban was lifted, he was only allowed to make adaptations of literary works.

Castle of Otranto. Banned by the Czech Communist government after its director, Jan Svankmajer , refused to change anything about the film.

Government censors objected to its mockumentary tone, which could undermine peoples' faith in the TV news. Svankmajer himself was banned from making films for eight years.

Dimensions of Dialogue. Banned because the Communist government censors didn't like its criticism of consumerism.

The ban was more than likely also a result of its director, Jan Svankmajer , having been banned twice before in the past.

Banned initially in because the censors deemed the film "too macabre". Streisand's political support for Israel at the height of military tensions between Egypt and Israel was also a factor.

Banned right after screening the film in cinemas, after criticism over scenes deemed sexually provocative.

The movie was criticized for copying Giuseppe Tornatore 's movie Malena starring Italian actress Monica Bellucci. Banned out of fear of inciting a Communist revolution.

Banned during World War II. Banned for its depiction of cracking security safes. The government feared it might inspire copycat crimes. The ban was lifted after five years.

Banned for 21 years. Banned for 24 years due to its political satire, which could offend their ally and neighbouring country, the Soviet Union.

Finland had a policy of Finlandization. One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich. Banned by the Finnish Board of Film. Director of the Finnish Board of Film, Jerker Eeriksson, said that the banning of the film was political because it harmed the Finnish-Soviet relationship.

Banned because of graphic violence. Banned on its initial release. Friday the 13th. Banned on its initial release until a law change in when it automatically reverted to a K18 adults only classification.

A considerably shortened version was allowed in with a K16 classification allowed for persons over the age of The House on the Edge of the Park.

Banned for violence in ; it took six years after the film's release for any distributor to even try to get a classification.

A law change in finally lifted the ban. Banned in for moral, mental health and appropriateness reasons. The banning renewed again in with the defined exception of two specific screenings by the Finnish Film Archive.

Finally a law change in removed the ban. Banned on Feb for violence and mental health reasons. The distributor challenged the banning and took the decision to ban to Finnish Supreme administrative Court which ruled against banning.

After minor cuts, it was banned again. A second round of court cases again, won by the distributor forced the banning authorities to allow the film to be distributed.

They did so but only after mandatory cuts of over three minutes. Finally in Jan the butchered film premiered in Finland. Ultime grida dalla savana.

This film is entirely banned for the inclusion of scenes of genuine human death. Banned on Jan for its violence and for political reasons.

A court appeal to Finnish Supreme administrative Court decided against the banning after some cuts would be made and authorities were forced to dismantle the ban with more cuts and the movie premiered in late Dec after a struggle of almost a year.

Banned on its initial release in for violence and content which could potentially be hazardous to mental health.

The decision to ban was ultimately taken to highest available court which did not lift the ban. A second round of banning was then seen in and the government officials used the same exact phrasing in their decision to ban as was done 14 years earlier.

The ban was finally automatically lifted after a law change in Just Before Dawn. Banned for violence for 4 months until a cut version around 2 minutes of cuts was allowed with a classification of K18 adults only.

Banned due to fears that it could inspire revolution. Banned in Paris by the police prefect "in the name of public order. Banned because of a plot where pupils take over a repressive school.

The ban remained in effect under Nazi occupation for the same reason. Banned from until , because the film was produced under the Nazi regime with financial support too.

It was also seen as a negative portrayal of French people and accused of harboring sympathies for the Vichy regime.

After two years, however, the ban was lifted again. Banned for criticizing the French colonial rule.

Les statues meurent aussi Statues Also Die. Banned because it suggested that Western civilization is responsible for the decline of African art.

The film was seen at the Cannes Film Festival in , but subsequently banned by the French censor. Banned due to it controversial criminal content.

Released after two years in a censored version. Banned due to a technicality in copyright laws on order of the estate of composer Georges Bizet on whose opera Carmen the film was based.

Banned for representing dockers who refused to dispatch military supplies for use in the Indochina War.

Banned in France for two decades because of its critical depiction of the French army during World War I. Le Petit Soldat.

Banned on political grounds; the ban was lifted in with re-editing. Banned for two years because it depicts a soldier during World War II who has conscientious objections.

The Battle of Algiers. Banned for six years because of its pro-Algerian and anticolonial message. Banned for advocating pornography.

Banned for its violent and sadistic content. Banned for criticizing the colonial system. Banned from French cinema screens in after being given an X-rating.

Banned on February 3, over sexual and violent content, despite being allowed on its initial release in The ban was a result of the Catholic traditionalist pressure group Promouvoir who wanted the 16 rating to be reclassified to prevent minors from seeing it.

A French court ruled in their favor. As a new certificate is being decided the film is now banned from all cinemas, TV broadcast and video release.

Anders als die Andern Different from the Others. Banned due to homosexual themes. During the s, it was restricted for viewing to doctors and medical researchers only.

After Hitler came to power in , it was banned again and mostly destroyed by the Nazis. The Barnyard Battle Banned initially because the cats in this Mickey Mouse cartoon wear helmets that resemble German pickelhaube.

All Quiet on the Western Front Banned in after protests but then re-admitted in a heavily censored version in after public debate.

Banned because it depicted the government, legal system, and religion in a negative light. Eventually, the ban was lifted due to protests and the film was released in a severely edited version.

Six months later, Hitler came into power, causing the movie to be banned again under the Nazi regime until the end of the war.

Its director, Slatan Dudow , was arrested for being a member of the Communist Party and banned from entering the country again. Banned in Nazi Germany because the comedy stars were Jewish.

Banned in Nazi Germany due to fears it could inspire Marxism. Banned in Nazi Germany because of the erotic content. Mädchen in Uniform. Banned in Nazi Germany because of its lesbian theme.

The Mad Doctor. Banned in Nazi Germany, because of the horror atmosphere in this Mickey Mouse short. Vier von der Infanterie Westfront , also known as Comrades of Banned in Nazi Germany for being a pacifist war drama.

M - Eine Stadt sucht einen Mörder. Banned in Nazi Germany. Banned in Nazi Germany because of its plot, depicting a soldier visiting a prostitute, which violated the military's sensibilities and honor code.

The Prizefighter and the Lady The Testament of Dr. Banned in Nazi Germany for "presenting criminal acts so detailed and fascinating that they might tempt copy-cats".

It also had an anti-authoritarian tone and certain dialogue of Mabuse was lifted directly from Mein Kampf. The Bohemian Girl.

Banned in Nazi Germany, because the positive depiction of gypsies "had no place" in the Third Reich. Banned in Nazi Germany for advocating Communism.

Banned in Nazi Germany for its anti-war message. A Prussian Love Story. Banned in Nazi Germany because the plot of a love affair between the Emperor and an actress was too similar to Head of Propaganda Goebbels's own affair.

Confessions of a Nazi Spy He reportedly planned to execute the makers of this film upon winning the war. Kitty und die Weltkonferenz Kitty and the World Conference.

Banned in Nazi Germany despite an initially successful box office run. Following the outbreak of the Second World War that same year, Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels withdrew it from cinemas as he felt it presented a too favourable view of Great Britain.

Smith Goes to Washington. Banned in Nazi Germany because it showed democracy working well. Banned in Nazi Germany for mocking Nazism and Hitler.

During World War II , it was once shown to German soldiers in In German-occupied Yugoslavia, local guerillas sneaked a copy from Greece into an army-cinema in an act of cultural sabotage.

After half of the film had been shown, German officers stopped the screening and threatened to shoot the Yugoslavian projectionist.

Apparently, the film was ordered by the Reich Chancellery. The director, Jacques Feyder , was later hunted down for arrest, but managed to escape to Switzerland.

Banned in Nazi Germany by Joseph Goebbels because some of the scenes could demoralize the audience, despite being made by the Nazi propaganda department itself.

The Allied Control Council banned the film after the war too, because of its Nazi propaganda. After the end of the occupation, the German Motion picture rating system classified it to age 12 or older and to age 6 or older with parental guidance.

It was sometimes shown on German TV after the war and a censored, low quality VHS copy was released in [ citation needed ].

It had its premiere in occupied Prague in December Auf Wiedersehn, Franziska! Goodbye, Franziska! Banned by the Allied Forces after World War Two, because of its ending, which reminded the viewers to support the war effort.

It was eventually allowed back after director Helmut Käutner was able to convince officials that the propaganda sequence was no reflection of his political ideology and was added at request of Nazi censors.

Since the rest of the film was fairly a-political it was brought back in circulation, with only the propaganda end sequence removed.

Banned since because of its anti-semitic Nazi propaganda content. It is exclusively allowed for use in college classrooms and other academic purposes; however, exhibitors must have formal education in "media science and the history of the Holocaust.

Jud Süss Banned in from German exhibition by decree of the Allied Military Occupation. A few years later, however, copies of the film began to turn up to the embarrassment of the West German government.

After a lengthy investigation, it was determined that another negative existed in East Germany and it was used it to make prints that were dubbed in Arabic and distributed in Middle Eastern countries such as Egypt and Lebanon.

Though that negative has never been located, it has been widely suspected that this version was produced and distributed by the Stasi or the KGB in order to arouse anti-semitism among Egyptian and Palestinians against the US backed Israel and henceforth, support for the Soviet backed Egyptian president Gamal Abdel Nasser.

Murnau Foundation. The Foundation only permits screenings of the film when accompanied by an introduction explaining the historical context and the intended impact.

Der Untertan film The Kaiser's Lackey. Banned in western Germany because of "anticonstitutional" content. Du und mancher Kamerad.

Thomas Muentzer film Thomas Müntzer. Banned to avoid straining relations with France. And Quiet Flows the Don. Banned in western Germany until because of "anti-German" content.

The Texas Chain Saw Massacre Banned in western Germany due to extreme level violence. Banned due to gory violence. Although currently the ban is not in effect, Zindan, directed by Remzi Jonturk , remains the only Turkish movie title to have ever been banned in Germany due to gore, violence and cruelty.

Private copies are still legal to own and personal use is not punishable; however any public show of the movie is highly prohibited and punishable act.

Valley of the Wolves: Palestine. Banned in Germany, because of FSK 's initial concerns over the film's perceived anti-Israeli and anti-American overtones.

Rape Story. Banned because of a rape allegations involving Karl Schmidt a real life convicted rapist from Germany who starred as the rapist in the movie [].

Banned by the East-German Communist government for its criticism of everyday life in the country. While not directly referring to politics it still was perceived as dangerous criticism of the system.

The film remained banned until Germany was unified again in Banned by the East-German Communist government for its criticism of the regime. Banned by the East-German Communist government.

Banned by the East-German Communist government because of its theme where a young Nazi lives in fear of the approaching Russian army.

Even though the Russians are eventually portrayed in a sympathetic light, the plot was too controversial, especially three years after the Prague Spring.

A documentary about the religious rituals of the Hauka tribe. Banned in Ghana and several other French and English colonies in Africa at the time because of the Africans' blatant attempts to mimic and mock the "white oppressors".

On the other hand, African students, teachers, and directors found the film to perpetrate an "exotic racism" of the African people. Golfo Banned for its royalist sentiments.

Banned under the colonel's regime , for being critical of the junta. Song of the Cornfields. Banned for criticising the forced industralisation of Hungary.

Banned under the Communist government for almost a decade, because it satirized the regime. Banned for unclear reasons. Banned for being too radical.

Banned due to high level of violence; a censored version was later released. Banned due to its transgressive subject matter including necrophilia and audacious imagery [ citation needed ].

Banned due to very high impact violence and offensive depictions of both human and animal cruelty. Still banned. Banned for its parallels between the anti-colonial story and the then present-day regime.

The Year of Living Dangerously. Banned for its criticism of Sukarno 's regime. The ban was lifted in Banned for being sympathetic to the Jewish cause.

Banned on the island of Bali , as local politicians worried that the film, which about the Bali bombings , might promote hatred and intolerance.

Banned for being critical of the Indonesian government. This Australian film is based on the story of the Balibo Five , a group of journalists killed during the Indonesian invasion of East Timor [].

Banned because of its depiction of the prophets. Banned due to its sexual content; [] [] however, Johan Tjasmadi, member of Lembaga Sensor Film Indonesia Film Censorship Board , said that the film was never registered to the board.

Banned briefly by the regime of The Shah , due to what was perceived as the film depicting Iran as a rural, culturally backwards society.

The film would later be allowed to screen on the condition that the film would begin with a disclaimer explaining to audiences that the film is set several decades ago, and does not reflect a modern Iran.

Banned due to graphic violence and nudity. Banned under the censorship act of because it criticized exploitation of women by men.

Banned under the censorship act of because it depicts a lesbian relationship and a controversy. Banned for being "subversive".

Banned because of its theme that different people can experience the same incident in a different way. Banned for perceived support of gay rights.

Pulled from cinemas two weeks after its premiere in Iran due to the film mocking conservative attitudes of the clerics in Iran.

Banned for its negative portrayal of Persian military. Banned for its negative portrayal of Iran. Banned under the regime of Saddam Hussein for depicting him in a comedic light.

Banned for being an "insult to the population". Monkey Business. Ireland Main article: Film censorship in the Republic of Ireland.

Banned on its initial release for fear that its anarchic style of comedy would inspire societal upheaval. The ban was only officially lifted in Banned due to sexual references.

Banned, as it was considered too permissive of adultery. The Big Sleep. Banned due to its theme of rape. Banned for three decades. The film was not approved for general release until A Clockwork Orange.

Banned due to its extreme depictions of violence and rape. In the ban was lifted. I Spit on Your Grave. Banned due to its scenes of graphic violence and lengthy depictions of gang rape.

In , the movie was released uncut on DVD and Blu-ray and the ban was renewed by forbidding retailers to sell it.

Monty Python's Life of Brian. Banned because of its blasphemous content. Ban lifted in Monty Python's The Meaning of Life.

Natural Born Killers. Banned for fear of copycat killings. Preaching to the Perverted. Banned for obscenity. Oliver Twist. Banned on its initial release, because the character of Fagin was deemed to be antisemitic.

The Girl in the Kremlin. Banned because it may have harmed Israel's diplomatic relations with Moscow.

Banned for indulging in excessive cruelty. The Israeli film censorship board indicated the film depicted Chinese and Russian soldiers as "monsters".

Banned after it was revealed that one of the main actors, Gert Fröbe , had a Nazi past. Hitler: The Last Ten Days.

Banned because the censorship board unanimously felt that the portrayal of Hitler was "too human". Banned because of pornographic content.

Banned on the grounds that it could offend Christians. Banned by the Israeli Film Ratings Board on the premise that it was libelous and might offend the public; the Supreme Court of Israel later overturned the decision.

Banned briefly in , though not for the film itself, but because of the Hebrew dub. A joke about Israeli singer David D'Or 's high voice was added, in which one character threaten to emasculate another by saying "Let's do a David D'Or on him".

This remark prompted the artist to take legal action. Banned under the regime of Benito Mussolini for poking fun at dictators and war.

Banned under the regime of Benito Mussolini for its anti-war message. Banned on its initial release for poking fun at the police.

Banned initially for its sexual attitudes, but after protest this ban was quickly lifted. Banned from to for being "obscene". Banned from until as it was considered damaging to the honor of the Italian Army.

Li chiamarono Banned from theatrical release and still not available on VHS and DVD, because of its critical viewpoint about the Italian unification.

Banned in Japan by the US occupying government for seven years, because of the "feudal values". Banned in Japan for its graphic sex scenes. Banned for explicit sexual content, profanity, drug use and nudity.

Stories of Our Lives. He then shared the video with his friends and soon it spread throughout the school via social media and platforms, authorities claim.

All three teens are students there. Click here to get breaking crime news, ongoing trial coverage and details of intriguing unsolved cases in the True Crime Newsletter.

He was bailed out about an hour after his arrest, records show. Under state law, Bahner is considered an adult for the purposes of criminal prosecution because he is at least 17 years old.

It is unclear whether Bahner has an attorney who could comment on his behalf or if he has pleaded to his charge. He could not be reached directly on Wednesday.

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Last Days of Mussolini. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — The Great Dictator Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for mocking dictatorships.

Las largas vacaciones del '36 Long Vacations of Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for its sarcastic view of Francoist Spain.

Looking for Mr. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for being "pornographic". Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , for its anti-war message.

The House on Garibaldi Street. Banned under Videla's regime during Argentina's last-civil military dictatorship — , because it depicts the hunt for Nazi criminal Adolf Eichmann.

Je vous salue, Marie Hail Mary. Banned due to "blasphemous" and sexual content. The Last Temptation of Christ. Banned for being considered as "blasphemy".

Banned for its controversial themes, scenes of nudity and unsimulated oral sex. A court order required all copies of the film to be seized and a ban on its exhibition.

Australia Main article: List of films banned in Australia. Banned on its initial release until the s due to offensive content.

Banned on its initial release, [11] but lifted after seventeen years. In the Realm of the Senses. Banned because of obscenity, though a censored version was made available in Only in did it finally become available in its complete cut.

The Human Centipede 2 Full Sequence. Temporarily banned for cruel, disturbing, and sexually explicit content. A censored DVD version was later released on February 23, Banned and refused classification in for graphic depictions of teenage sex, incest, and auto-erotic asphyxiation.

Hostage Azerbaijani. Banned because the plot presents Armenians in a positive light. Banned because of an inaccurate depiction of a bombing in Saudi Arabia.

Banned due to depiction of prophets. Banned in Nazi-occupied Belgium by Joseph Goebbels because of its pacifist themes. The director, Jacques Feyder , was later hunted down for arrest but managed to hide in Switzerland.

Banned on its initial release because of its graphic sex scenes, being the last film subject to censorship in the country. The Texas Chain Saw Massacre.

Banned because of its content. Banned due to it being an "apology for pedophilia". Privarzaniyat balon The Tied Up Balloon.

Banned during the Communist era for criticizing the communist leaders during World War Two. Banned for investigating the mysterious assassination of Chea Vichea, one of Cambodia's most influential union leaders who spent years fighting for increased wages and improved working conditions for the nation's , garment workers.

The Wolf of Wall Street. Fifty Shades of Grey. Banned for "insane romance, numerous sex sequence, the use of violence during sex" and for being "entirely related to sexual matters that are too extreme for Khmer society".

Banned for its "negative portrayal of local culture". Kingsman: The Golden Circle. Banned for portraying Cambodia as a base for the movie's antagonists.

Banned under the regime of Mao Zedong for containing "propaganda of superstitious beliefs, namely Christianity. Banned upon initial release.

Banned because of time travel. Banned upon initial release, but lifted in Life on a String Raise the Red Lantern Banned upon initial release, released three years later.

Banned for being "offensive". Its director, Tian Zhuangzhuang , received a year ban from making films. Farewell My Concubine.

Banned for a while due to its homosexual themes and negative portrayal of communism. After the film gained acclaim in other countries and won the Palme d'Or in Cannes, it was allowed screening in China too.

Banned due to its critical portrayal of various policies and campaigns of the Communist government. In addition, its director, Zhang Yimou , was banned from filmmaking for two years.

Devils on the Doorstep. Banned for its unflattering depictions of Chinese society never given permission to screen.

The Da Vinci Code. Banned because of blasphemous content. Banned for a line suggesting that the government intends to use nuclear weapons on Taiwan a sensitive political issue — never given permission to screen [62].

The Dark Knight. Banned for "cultural sensitivities in some elements of the film". Banned for being "too violent" when director Derek Yee refused to edit this content down.

Banned for the depiction of prophets. Banned upon initial release due to explicit content. Banned self-inflicted by the Taiwanese distributor in order to not have to deal with angry parents mistaking it as a family-friendly movie.

Christopher Robin Banned since 15 April , when the Russian film distributor Central Partnership announced that the film would be withdrawn from cinemas in Russia, although some media stated that screening of the film was blocked by the Russian Ministry of Culture.

The Ministry of Culture and the Central Partnership issued a joint press release stating that the screening of the film before the 70th anniversary of the Victory Day was unacceptable.

However, in his personal statement Medinsky complained that the film depicts Russians as "physically and morally base sub-humans", and compared the depiction of Soviet Union in the film with J.

Tolkien's Mordor , and wished that such films should be screened neither before the 70th anniversary of the victory in the Great Patriotic War, nor any other time.

Democratic Republic of the Congo. Banned without a reason given. The documentary is about Congolese gynaecologist Denis Mukwege , whose hospital treats rape victims.

Banned under the Communist regime for depicting a restrictive environment, which was similar to living under the regime. Banned under the Communist regime for "depicting the wanton".

A Report on the Party and the Guests. Banned under the Communist regime from to because the film is an allegory of totalitarian regimes.

After a short release during the Prague Spring , it was banned again for the next twenty years. The Firemen's Ball. Banned by the Czech Communist government in for its satire of the East European communist system.

Banned by the Czech Communist government. Birds, Orphans and Fools. Banned by the Czech Communist government for depicting three people orphaned by political violence and trying to mentally survive, despite not being free.

Banned by the Czech Communist government from until because this black comedy depicts a crematorium director who enjoys burning people and sides with the Nazis during the Holocaust.

Apart from this theme, the story can be interpreted for remaining true to individual morality, something that was a dangerous message.

Banned under the Communist regime from until the fall of the regime in Banned by the Czech Communist government until , because the story depicts a couple who think they are under government surveillance.

Banned by the Czech Communist government for its shocking content. Case for a Rookie Hangman. Banned by the Communist government for depicting life in Czechoslovakia in a critical light.

Its director, Jan Svankmajer , was banned from working for five years. When the ban was lifted, he was only allowed to make adaptations of literary works.

Castle of Otranto. Banned by the Czech Communist government after its director, Jan Svankmajer , refused to change anything about the film.

Government censors objected to its mockumentary tone, which could undermine peoples' faith in the TV news. Svankmajer himself was banned from making films for eight years.

Dimensions of Dialogue. Banned because the Communist government censors didn't like its criticism of consumerism.

The ban was more than likely also a result of its director, Jan Svankmajer , having been banned twice before in the past.

Banned initially in because the censors deemed the film "too macabre". Streisand's political support for Israel at the height of military tensions between Egypt and Israel was also a factor.

Banned right after screening the film in cinemas, after criticism over scenes deemed sexually provocative. The movie was criticized for copying Giuseppe Tornatore 's movie Malena starring Italian actress Monica Bellucci.

Banned out of fear of inciting a Communist revolution. Banned during World War II. Banned for its depiction of cracking security safes. The government feared it might inspire copycat crimes.

The ban was lifted after five years. Banned for 21 years. Banned for 24 years due to its political satire, which could offend their ally and neighbouring country, the Soviet Union.

Finland had a policy of Finlandization. One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich. Banned by the Finnish Board of Film.

Director of the Finnish Board of Film, Jerker Eeriksson, said that the banning of the film was political because it harmed the Finnish-Soviet relationship.

Banned because of graphic violence. Banned on its initial release. Friday the 13th. Banned on its initial release until a law change in when it automatically reverted to a K18 adults only classification.

A considerably shortened version was allowed in with a K16 classification allowed for persons over the age of The House on the Edge of the Park.

Banned for violence in ; it took six years after the film's release for any distributor to even try to get a classification. A law change in finally lifted the ban.

Banned in for moral, mental health and appropriateness reasons. The banning renewed again in with the defined exception of two specific screenings by the Finnish Film Archive.

Finally a law change in removed the ban. Banned on Feb for violence and mental health reasons. The distributor challenged the banning and took the decision to ban to Finnish Supreme administrative Court which ruled against banning.

After minor cuts, it was banned again. A second round of court cases again, won by the distributor forced the banning authorities to allow the film to be distributed.

They did so but only after mandatory cuts of over three minutes. Finally in Jan the butchered film premiered in Finland.

Ultime grida dalla savana. This film is entirely banned for the inclusion of scenes of genuine human death. Banned on Jan for its violence and for political reasons.

A court appeal to Finnish Supreme administrative Court decided against the banning after some cuts would be made and authorities were forced to dismantle the ban with more cuts and the movie premiered in late Dec after a struggle of almost a year.

Banned on its initial release in for violence and content which could potentially be hazardous to mental health. The decision to ban was ultimately taken to highest available court which did not lift the ban.

A second round of banning was then seen in and the government officials used the same exact phrasing in their decision to ban as was done 14 years earlier.

The ban was finally automatically lifted after a law change in Just Before Dawn. Banned for violence for 4 months until a cut version around 2 minutes of cuts was allowed with a classification of K18 adults only.

Banned due to fears that it could inspire revolution. Banned in Paris by the police prefect "in the name of public order. Banned because of a plot where pupils take over a repressive school.

The ban remained in effect under Nazi occupation for the same reason. Banned from until , because the film was produced under the Nazi regime with financial support too.

It was also seen as a negative portrayal of French people and accused of harboring sympathies for the Vichy regime. After two years, however, the ban was lifted again.

Banned for criticizing the French colonial rule. Les statues meurent aussi Statues Also Die. Banned because it suggested that Western civilization is responsible for the decline of African art.

The film was seen at the Cannes Film Festival in , but subsequently banned by the French censor. Banned due to it controversial criminal content.

Released after two years in a censored version. Banned due to a technicality in copyright laws on order of the estate of composer Georges Bizet on whose opera Carmen the film was based.

Banned for representing dockers who refused to dispatch military supplies for use in the Indochina War. Banned in France for two decades because of its critical depiction of the French army during World War I.

Le Petit Soldat. Banned on political grounds; the ban was lifted in with re-editing. Banned for two years because it depicts a soldier during World War II who has conscientious objections.

The Battle of Algiers. Banned for six years because of its pro-Algerian and anticolonial message.

Banned for advocating pornography. Banned for its violent and sadistic content. Banned for criticizing the colonial system. Banned from French cinema screens in after being given an X-rating.

Banned on February 3, over sexual and violent content, despite being allowed on its initial release in The ban was a result of the Catholic traditionalist pressure group Promouvoir who wanted the 16 rating to be reclassified to prevent minors from seeing it.

A French court ruled in their favor. As a new certificate is being decided the film is now banned from all cinemas, TV broadcast and video release. Anders als die Andern Different from the Others.

Banned due to homosexual themes. During the s, it was restricted for viewing to doctors and medical researchers only.

After Hitler came to power in , it was banned again and mostly destroyed by the Nazis. The Barnyard Battle Banned initially because the cats in this Mickey Mouse cartoon wear helmets that resemble German pickelhaube.

All Quiet on the Western Front Banned in after protests but then re-admitted in a heavily censored version in after public debate.

Banned because it depicted the government, legal system, and religion in a negative light. Eventually, the ban was lifted due to protests and the film was released in a severely edited version.

Six months later, Hitler came into power, causing the movie to be banned again under the Nazi regime until the end of the war.

Its director, Slatan Dudow , was arrested for being a member of the Communist Party and banned from entering the country again.

Banned in Nazi Germany because the comedy stars were Jewish. Banned in Nazi Germany due to fears it could inspire Marxism. Banned in Nazi Germany because of the erotic content.

Mädchen in Uniform. Banned in Nazi Germany because of its lesbian theme. The Mad Doctor. Banned in Nazi Germany, because of the horror atmosphere in this Mickey Mouse short.

Vier von der Infanterie Westfront , also known as Comrades of Banned in Nazi Germany for being a pacifist war drama. M - Eine Stadt sucht einen Mörder.

Banned in Nazi Germany. Banned in Nazi Germany because of its plot, depicting a soldier visiting a prostitute, which violated the military's sensibilities and honor code.

The Prizefighter and the Lady The Testament of Dr. Banned in Nazi Germany for "presenting criminal acts so detailed and fascinating that they might tempt copy-cats".

It also had an anti-authoritarian tone and certain dialogue of Mabuse was lifted directly from Mein Kampf. The Bohemian Girl.

Banned in Nazi Germany, because the positive depiction of gypsies "had no place" in the Third Reich. Banned in Nazi Germany for advocating Communism.

Banned in Nazi Germany for its anti-war message. A Prussian Love Story. Banned in Nazi Germany because the plot of a love affair between the Emperor and an actress was too similar to Head of Propaganda Goebbels's own affair.

Confessions of a Nazi Spy He reportedly planned to execute the makers of this film upon winning the war. Kitty und die Weltkonferenz Kitty and the World Conference.

Banned in Nazi Germany despite an initially successful box office run. Following the outbreak of the Second World War that same year, Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels withdrew it from cinemas as he felt it presented a too favourable view of Great Britain.

Smith Goes to Washington. Banned in Nazi Germany because it showed democracy working well. Banned in Nazi Germany for mocking Nazism and Hitler.

During World War II , it was once shown to German soldiers in In German-occupied Yugoslavia, local guerillas sneaked a copy from Greece into an army-cinema in an act of cultural sabotage.

After half of the film had been shown, German officers stopped the screening and threatened to shoot the Yugoslavian projectionist.

Apparently, the film was ordered by the Reich Chancellery. The director, Jacques Feyder , was later hunted down for arrest, but managed to escape to Switzerland.

Banned in Nazi Germany by Joseph Goebbels because some of the scenes could demoralize the audience, despite being made by the Nazi propaganda department itself.

The Allied Control Council banned the film after the war too, because of its Nazi propaganda. After the end of the occupation, the German Motion picture rating system classified it to age 12 or older and to age 6 or older with parental guidance.

It was sometimes shown on German TV after the war and a censored, low quality VHS copy was released in [ citation needed ].

It had its premiere in occupied Prague in December Auf Wiedersehn, Franziska! Goodbye, Franziska! Banned by the Allied Forces after World War Two, because of its ending, which reminded the viewers to support the war effort.

It was eventually allowed back after director Helmut Käutner was able to convince officials that the propaganda sequence was no reflection of his political ideology and was added at request of Nazi censors.

Since the rest of the film was fairly a-political it was brought back in circulation, with only the propaganda end sequence removed.

Banned since because of its anti-semitic Nazi propaganda content. It is exclusively allowed for use in college classrooms and other academic purposes; however, exhibitors must have formal education in "media science and the history of the Holocaust.

Jud Süss Banned in from German exhibition by decree of the Allied Military Occupation. A few years later, however, copies of the film began to turn up to the embarrassment of the West German government.

After a lengthy investigation, it was determined that another negative existed in East Germany and it was used it to make prints that were dubbed in Arabic and distributed in Middle Eastern countries such as Egypt and Lebanon.

Though that negative has never been located, it has been widely suspected that this version was produced and distributed by the Stasi or the KGB in order to arouse anti-semitism among Egyptian and Palestinians against the US backed Israel and henceforth, support for the Soviet backed Egyptian president Gamal Abdel Nasser.

Murnau Foundation. The Foundation only permits screenings of the film when accompanied by an introduction explaining the historical context and the intended impact.

Der Untertan film The Kaiser's Lackey. Banned in western Germany because of "anticonstitutional" content. Du und mancher Kamerad. Thomas Muentzer film Thomas Müntzer.

Banned to avoid straining relations with France. And Quiet Flows the Don. Banned in western Germany until because of "anti-German" content.

The Texas Chain Saw Massacre Banned in western Germany due to extreme level violence. Banned due to gory violence.

Although currently the ban is not in effect, Zindan, directed by Remzi Jonturk , remains the only Turkish movie title to have ever been banned in Germany due to gore, violence and cruelty.

Private copies are still legal to own and personal use is not punishable; however any public show of the movie is highly prohibited and punishable act.

Valley of the Wolves: Palestine. Banned in Germany, because of FSK 's initial concerns over the film's perceived anti-Israeli and anti-American overtones.

Rape Story. Banned because of a rape allegations involving Karl Schmidt a real life convicted rapist from Germany who starred as the rapist in the movie [].

Banned by the East-German Communist government for its criticism of everyday life in the country.

While not directly referring to politics it still was perceived as dangerous criticism of the system.

The film remained banned until Germany was unified again in Banned by the East-German Communist government for its criticism of the regime.

Banned by the East-German Communist government. Banned by the East-German Communist government because of its theme where a young Nazi lives in fear of the approaching Russian army.

Even though the Russians are eventually portrayed in a sympathetic light, the plot was too controversial, especially three years after the Prague Spring.

A documentary about the religious rituals of the Hauka tribe. Banned in Ghana and several other French and English colonies in Africa at the time because of the Africans' blatant attempts to mimic and mock the "white oppressors".

On the other hand, African students, teachers, and directors found the film to perpetrate an "exotic racism" of the African people.

Golfo Banned for its royalist sentiments. Banned under the colonel's regime , for being critical of the junta.

Song of the Cornfields. Banned for criticising the forced industralisation of Hungary. Banned under the Communist government for almost a decade, because it satirized the regime.

Banned for unclear reasons. Banned for being too radical. Banned due to high level of violence; a censored version was later released. Banned due to its transgressive subject matter including necrophilia and audacious imagery [ citation needed ].

Banned due to very high impact violence and offensive depictions of both human and animal cruelty. Still banned. Banned for its parallels between the anti-colonial story and the then present-day regime.

The Year of Living Dangerously. Banned for its criticism of Sukarno 's regime. The ban was lifted in Banned for being sympathetic to the Jewish cause.

Banned on the island of Bali , as local politicians worried that the film, which about the Bali bombings , might promote hatred and intolerance.

Banned for being critical of the Indonesian government. This Australian film is based on the story of the Balibo Five , a group of journalists killed during the Indonesian invasion of East Timor [].

Banned because of its depiction of the prophets. Banned due to its sexual content; [] [] however, Johan Tjasmadi, member of Lembaga Sensor Film Indonesia Film Censorship Board , said that the film was never registered to the board.

Banned briefly by the regime of The Shah , due to what was perceived as the film depicting Iran as a rural, culturally backwards society.

The film would later be allowed to screen on the condition that the film would begin with a disclaimer explaining to audiences that the film is set several decades ago, and does not reflect a modern Iran.

Banned due to graphic violence and nudity. Banned under the censorship act of because it criticized exploitation of women by men. Banned under the censorship act of because it depicts a lesbian relationship and a controversy.

Banned for being "subversive". Banned because of its theme that different people can experience the same incident in a different way.

Banned for perceived support of gay rights. Pulled from cinemas two weeks after its premiere in Iran due to the film mocking conservative attitudes of the clerics in Iran.

Banned for its negative portrayal of Persian military. Banned for its negative portrayal of Iran.

Banned under the regime of Saddam Hussein for depicting him in a comedic light. Banned for being an "insult to the population". Monkey Business.

Ireland Main article: Film censorship in the Republic of Ireland. Banned on its initial release for fear that its anarchic style of comedy would inspire societal upheaval.

The ban was only officially lifted in Banned due to sexual references. Banned, as it was considered too permissive of adultery. The Big Sleep.

Banned due to its theme of rape. Banned for three decades. The film was not approved for general release until A Clockwork Orange.

Banned due to its extreme depictions of violence and rape. In the ban was lifted. I Spit on Your Grave. Banned due to its scenes of graphic violence and lengthy depictions of gang rape.

In , the movie was released uncut on DVD and Blu-ray and the ban was renewed by forbidding retailers to sell it. Monty Python's Life of Brian.

Banned because of its blasphemous content. Ban lifted in Monty Python's The Meaning of Life. Natural Born Killers. Banned for fear of copycat killings.

Preaching to the Perverted. Banned for obscenity. Oliver Twist. Banned on its initial release, because the character of Fagin was deemed to be antisemitic.

The Girl in the Kremlin. Banned because it may have harmed Israel's diplomatic relations with Moscow. Banned for indulging in excessive cruelty.

The Israeli film censorship board indicated the film depicted Chinese and Russian soldiers as "monsters". Banned after it was revealed that one of the main actors, Gert Fröbe , had a Nazi past.

Hitler: The Last Ten Days. Banned because the censorship board unanimously felt that the portrayal of Hitler was "too human". Banned because of pornographic content.

Banned on the grounds that it could offend Christians. Banned by the Israeli Film Ratings Board on the premise that it was libelous and might offend the public; the Supreme Court of Israel later overturned the decision.

Banned briefly in , though not for the film itself, but because of the Hebrew dub. A joke about Israeli singer David D'Or 's high voice was added, in which one character threaten to emasculate another by saying "Let's do a David D'Or on him".

This remark prompted the artist to take legal action. Banned under the regime of Benito Mussolini for poking fun at dictators and war. Banned under the regime of Benito Mussolini for its anti-war message.

Banned on its initial release for poking fun at the police. Banned initially for its sexual attitudes, but after protest this ban was quickly lifted.

Banned from to for being "obscene". Banned from until as it was considered damaging to the honor of the Italian Army.

Li chiamarono Banned from theatrical release and still not available on VHS and DVD, because of its critical viewpoint about the Italian unification.

Banned in Japan by the US occupying government for seven years, because of the "feudal values". Banned in Japan for its graphic sex scenes. Banned for explicit sexual content, profanity, drug use and nudity.

Stories of Our Lives. Banned because this documentary about being gay in Kenya "showed obscenity, explicit scenes of sexual activities" and promoted homosexuality.

Banned due to its sexual content. Banned due to depictions of violence and gang rape. Has been lifted since in South Korea.

Banned for its strong sexual content. Banned for six years, was released in South Korea with 40 minutes cut. Banned under President Park Chung-hee 's regime, the importation of the film was on hold because of its anti-war theme.

Banned for gory violence. Team America: World Police Banned for ridiculing General Secretary Kim Jong-il. Banned because the year coincides with Kim Il Sung 's th birthday.

The year had also been designated "the year for opening the grand gates to becoming a rising superpower. Several people in North Korea were reportedly arrested for possessing or viewing imported copies of the movie and charged with "grave provocation against the development of the state.

The government of North Korea believes that the film, about the assassination of North Korean leader Kim Jong-un, represents "dangerous filmmaking, which justifies and encourages terrorism," according to a statement made by the North Korean embassy in Russia.

Banned for offending the Muslim Brotherhood. The TV series itself is also banned in the country. Banned for being critical of the Iraq war and being an insult to Saudi Arabia's royal family.

Banned for being a "false depiction" of a bombing in Saudi Arabia. Beauty and the Beast. Banned due to homosexual references that were found to be offensive.

Banned initially after some clerics found it to be "offensive to Iran and Islam. The film is banned in Lebanon, with the most harsh critics saying the film depicts a vague and violent time in Lebanon's history.

The film was privately screened in January in Beirut in front of 90 people. Unofficial copies are also available in the country.

Justice League. The film is banned in Lebanon, due to its depiction of Israeli actress Gal Gadot, unlike those Arab countries that ban Israelis on films.

Malaysia Main article: List of films banned in Malaysia. Banned due to intense violence, drug abuse, explicit nudity, and scenes of sexual violence.

Barney's Great Adventure. Banned because the censors found it to be unacceptable for children to watch, without providing any further explanation.

Banned for its negative portrayal of Malaysia. In this comedy film, the title character visits Malaysia which is depicted as an impoverished country, dependent on sweatshops.

Malaysia's censorship board deemed it "definitely unsuitable". Banned due to its strong sexual content, drug abuse and offensive language.

The Raid 2: Berandal. Banned due to religious content and its depictions of the prophets. Banned due to its strong sexual content and graphic nudity.

The Danish Girl. Banned due to sexual and nude content as well on grounds of moral depravity. Banned due to homosexual references in the movie.

Disney rejected the Film Censorship Board's cuts. Banned for blasphemic themes. Myanmar Burma. Banned over the "juxtaposition of the colors yellow and red", which is seen as support for rebel groups.

Banned for negative portrayals of Burmese soldiers. Banned on its initial release because of a scene where Laurel and Hardy sit on a bed with a woman to whom they were not married.

Censors felt this was "indecent". Today the film is not banned. Banned since 25 March by the court of Alkmaar , which classified several scenes as child pornography.

New Zealand. Banned due to its extremely violent content and actual on-screen killings of animals. Banned in because of a graphic violent death.

Banned on the grounds that it "tends to promote and support the exploitation of children and young persons for sexual purposes, and to a lesser extent, the use of sexual coercion to compel persons to submit to sexual conduct.

Banned due to one scene that "fuses an act of extreme violence with sexual gratification". This scene's inclusion led to the film being classified as objectionable under s3 2 f of the Films, Videos, and Publications Classification Act on the grounds that it "tend[s] to promote and support acts of torture and the infliction of extreme violence and extreme cruelty", [] [] thus making it illegal for the film to be displayed publicly.

Sony Pictures initially refused to remove the scene. However, on 29 January , after the scene was excised, the film was rated R18 for "torture and sadistic violence".

He was bailed out about an hour after his arrest, records show. Under state law, Bahner is considered an adult for the purposes of criminal prosecution because he is at least 17 years old.

It is unclear whether Bahner has an attorney who could comment on his behalf or if he has pleaded to his charge.

He could not be reached directly on Wednesday. FB Tweet ellipsis More. Get push notifications with news, features and more. You'll get the latest updates on this topic in your browser notifications.

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