Rabbit Fever is a 2006 UK comedy by Ian Denyer.
With Lisa Barbuscia, Julian Rhind-Tutt and Tara Summers.
Uncut by the BBFC at 18. The distributors wanted a 15 but the request was denied
The Rabbit is the world's belling-selling vibrator. In the past year alone, millions have been sold all over the globe. Now experts are warning the Rabbit is becoming the new addiction; women who start using often find they simply cannot stop.
RABBIT FEVER is the first film to follow the trials and tribulations of a group of Rabbit Addicts as they attempt to kick their Rabbit habit.
UK: Passed 18 uncut for frequent strong sex references for:
There's no sign of the video release in the BBFC database.
Uncut but as the film contains no violence, no nudity and little sex beyond that implied by the title and references to sex toys, then the distributors felt that 18 was unnecessarily restrictive. They asked the BBFC to reconsider but the BBFC
declined with the following statement:
This determination was formally reconsidered by the BBFC at the request of the submitting company. The BBFC carefully considered the arguments put forward by the submitting company and looked again at the relevant
submitted material, but concluded that its original determination was appropriate. The BBFC did, however, amend the consumer advice.
Rabid Dogs is a 1974 Italy crime thriller by Mario Bava and Lamberto Bava.
With Lea Lander, George Eastman and Riccardo Cucciolla.
Not cut by censors. The original version is titled Rabid Dogs. An unsuccessful rework is titled Kidnapped
Originally shot in 1974 under the title L'uomo e il bambino (Rabid Dogs) , this film was shelved when one of the film financial backers died. The film sat on a shelf for almost 25 years until actress Lea Lander rescued it from oblivion. A
new short prologue was shot, according to Bava's original script, and editing and scoring were completed using existing available materials. In 2002 producer Alfredo Leone and director Lamberto Bava (Mario's son), allegedly dissatisfied with the
DVD edit, produced a new restored version of the film called Kidnapped . Lamberto Bava and his son Roy shot additional footage and original composer Stelvio Cipriani created a new complete musical score. This new version was not well
UK: Rabid Dogs was passed 18 uncut for scenes of strong sexual threat, humiliation, violence:
2019 Arrow Macabre Visions Limited Edition [Rabid Dogs + Kidnapped versions] (RB) Blu-ray
at UK Amazon
2014 Arrow Video [Rabid Dogs + Kidnapped versions] RB Blu-ray/R2 DVD Combo
at UK Amazon
UK: Kidnapped was passed 18 uncut for scenes of strong sexual threat, humiliation, violence for:
2019 Arrow Macabre Visions Limited Edition [Rabid Dogs + Kidnapped versions] (RB) Blu-ray
at UK Amazon
2014 Arrow Video [Rabid Dogs + Kidnapped versions] RB Blu-ray/R2 DVD Combo
at UK Amazon
From IMDb. This is the director Emmanuel Kervyn's preferred cut. Some gorier scenes were shot at the time of production, but in the end, Kervyn chose not to include them in the film itself. Troma did include them as a bonus feature.
US: The Producer's Cut is MPAA Unrated for:
2015 Troma Entertainment [Director's Cut + Producer's Cut] (RA) Blu-ray/ R1 DVD Combo
at US Amazon
Race 3 is a 2018 India action thriller by Remo D'Souza (as Remo).
Starring Anil Kapoor, Salman Khan and Jacqueline Fernandez.
BBFC category cuts were required for a 12A rated cinema release in 2018. The cuts made the Indian news as the local release had a U/A rating, equivalent to a 12, without cut. The press seized on this rare example of Indian censor leniency and
claiming that the Indian censors are too soft.
Revolves around a family that deals in borderline crime; ruthless and vindictive to the core.
India: Passed U/A (12A) uncut for cinema release
The UK cuts have generated interest in India with the perspective that it shows that Indian censors are not strict enough. Free Press Journal reports:
A source from the Indian censor board finds the discrepancy between the Indian and British censor's perception to be disconcerting. Are we to presume that the Indian censor board is more liberal than its British counterpart?
To be honest we did have reservations about certain shots being suitable for a 'UA' certification. But there is a standing instruction from above (meaning the I &B ministry) that nothing should be cut from any film unless absolutely
We are looking at an era of unstoppable liberalism in the censor board. This is to countermand the sanskari era of Pahlaj Nihalani .
UK: 2D and 3D versions were passed 12A for moderate violence, sex references after 1:20s of BBFC category cuts for:
2018 cinema release
The BBFC commented:
The company has chosen to remove scenes of strong violence in order to achieve a 12A classification. An uncut 15 classification was available.
Thanks to Joseph who commented:
Having seen both the 12A version of Race 3 and later the uncut bits online. I can definitely agree with the BBFC's decision to request cuts for a 12A; the cuts mainly occur to a shootout near the start of the film were large blood spurts are
shown from shotgun blasts and to some other violence later in the film.
Raees is a 2017 India action crime thriller by Rahul Dholakia.
Starring Sunny Leone, Shah Rukh Khan and Nawazuddin Siddiqui.
BBFC category cuts were required for a 12A rated 2017 cinema release. The film was banned in Pakistan.
The film is set in the early 80's and 90's in Gujarat. The fictitious story of a man who builds an empire in the state of Gujarat, the only state that still follows prohibition. It's a story about his rise and his relationships, which help him
become the single most powerful man in the state.
advised category cuts
UK: Passed 12A for moderate violence, occasional bloody images after BBFC advised pre-cuts for:
2017 cinema release
The BBFC commented:
This film was seen for advice prior to its submission for formal classification. The company was advised that the film was likely to be passed 15 uncut but that their preferred 12A classification could be achieved by reducing a number of
scenes of strong bloody violence. When the film was submitted for formal classification most of the scenes highlighted at the advice stage had been acceptably reduced. However, one scene had not been acceptably reduced and further cuts were
therefore required in that scene. An uncut 15 was available.
The BBFC commented it its annual report covering 2017:
The original version contained moments of strong bloody violence including a stabbing and several slow-motion spurts of blood resulting from shootings. The BBFC advised the distributor that the film as it stood would be classified 15. The
distributor chose to re-edit the film in order to achieve a 12A classification.
Pakistan: Banned in February 2017
The film was banned in Pakistan due to its objectionable content. A source from the Central Board of Film Certification (CBFC) said:
Owing to subtle portrayal of Muslims as violent criminals and terrorists, the recommendations forwarded by the CBFC panel deemed the film is unsuitable for public screening
Wow! Ring of Fire 2 takes an entirely different route than the original. The first instalment was a Romeo and Juliet type of romance set against a backdrop of a cross-culture martial arts fued. Don The Dragon
Wilson was the romantic lead and left most of the fight scenes to his capable co-stars.
The sequel, on the other hand, is a non-stop action film. Don, reprising his role of Johnny, and his buddies go underground (literally!) in search of the gang leader who kidnapped his fiance (Maria Ford, reprising her
role- but with a different hair color!).
The plot is totally contrived, but this is just such a likable knucklehead of a movie that it's hard not to like it. Don the Dragon gets plenty of fight scenes this time around. Wise move. Ring of Fire 2 is solid
action entertainment. Just remember to leave your I.Q. at the door and you'll love it.
A teacher still haunted by the death of two teens that she accidentally caused as a young girl goes beserk when four teens start harassing her and then attack her in her home.
The film is a departure from your run-of-the-mill 80s slasher flick but essentially follows the conventions of the genre with a few novel twists. It's a low budget offering with some inventive kill sequences but the acting
and directing are somewhat uneven.
US: Uncut and MPAA R Rated for:
2004 Shriek Show R1 DVD
dvdcompare.net . Due to a mastering error on initial pressings, 4 minutes of footage is missing at around the 58m mark. Later corrected but there is now external way of telling whether it is complete or not.
Hypable : After seeing this finished version of the film and the previous unrated cut at Sundance, I barely noticed any changes. How were you able to get through the MPAA ratings board with so few changes?
Gareth Evans: We were very lucky because the changes were minimal. We did make some changes but they're so subtle like cutting a couple of frames here and there. Also, there were some issues with Hammer Girl where she impacts to the
flesh. Impacts to the flesh are okay but impacts to the flesh and dragging the body are not. I trimmed here and there and thankfully you didn't notice, which is great for me.
Raising Cain is a 1992 USA crime thriller by Brian De Palma.
Starring John Lithgow, Lolita Davidovich and Steven Bauer.
Exists as a Theatrical Version and a re-ordered Director's Cut.
Jenny Nix, wife of eminent child psychologist Carter Nix, becomes increasingly concerned about her husband's seemingly obsessive concern over the upbringing of their daughter. Her own adulterous affair with an old flame, however, causes her to
neglect her motherly duties until a spate of local kidnapings forces her to accept the possibility that he may be trying to recreate the twisted mind-control experiments of his discreditied psychologist father.
UK: The Director's Cut was passed 15 uncut for strong language, bloody images for:
2016 Arrow Video [Theatrical Version + Director's Cut] RB Blu-ray/R2 DVD Combo
at UK Amazon
US: The Director's Cut is presumably MPAA Unrated for:
2016 Shout! Factory [Theatrical + Director's Cut] (RA) Blu-ray
at US Amazon released on 13th September 2016
The Director's Cut which is actually a re cut assembled by fan Peet Gelderblom, who in 2012 discovered that the movie was re-sequenced by De Palma in post-production, which dramatically changed the structure of the movie. After obtaining the
original script Gelderblom set about re-sequencing it to reflect De Palma's original vision for the movie. The end result is a more fluid version of the movie which while unfortunately not incorporating any additional footage does flow much
differently, the flashbacks, the dream sequences and storylines marry together much better, this is a superior version of the film, though it is not the miracle cure.
Director Brian De Palma was not involved in the creation of the Director's Cut but has watched it and approved it.
The main difference between the Theatrical Version and the Director's Cut is the new order of the scenes. The Director's Cut begins with Jenny and Jack who bump into each and start having an affair. This is more captivating than the Theatrical
Version where Carter's story is the center of attention.
The Director's Cut is longer dues to transitions between scenes rather than new material.
All in all, the Director's Cut is the better version.
UK: The Theatrical Version was passed 15 uncut for strong language for:
Rambo III is a 1988 US action film by Peter MacDonald.
With Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna and Marc de Jonge.
The film was caught up in a spree killing at Hungerford in the UK. The Cinema release was cut by the the BBFC and the film was further cut for home video. The cuts were waived in 2000 save for a horse fall. Uncut and MPAA R rated in the US.
US: Passed 18 after 2s or BBFC cuts but with cuts for violence waived for:
2002 Momentum R2 DVD
2001 4 Front VHS
2001 Universal VHS
2000 Universal VHS
The BBFC cuts were:
A horse fall was excised
US: Passed 18 after 3:03s of BBFC cuts for:
1989 Guild VHS
Extensive BBFC cuts:
Opening stick fight is heavily cut and should last about twice as long, removing most of the hits with the thai sticks as well as punches. Also kicks by Rambo's opponent (Harold Diamond) including a roundhouse kick, front kick and kick to the
back of the leg are deleted. There are mossing slow-motion shots of the audience and of Rambo once his opponent is on the ground, indicating that he could be unstable.
The mission with Colonel Trautman (Richard Creena) comes under fire from a gunship. We don't see 3 victoms of numerous bullets.
When Trautman is being interrogated by Zaysen (Marc de Jonge) while strung up, physical hits to his face and chest are deleted.
When a kid pesters Rambo and asks to see his knife we don't see the kid twirl it around for a few seconds.
The scene where the gunships arrive after the horse game is heavily cut. Numerous people should be seen getting graphically shot including Yorick, the Russian defector, who after taking a child to safety open fires on a gunship.
During Rambo's first attempt to break Colonel Trautman out, the man seen being dragged out of the cell should then be tortured by electrocution. He is later strung up which we see, what we don't see is him being executed by a bullet.
Close up of small knife that Rambo throws in soldiers neck.
Close ups of various soldiers being shot by Rambo.
After failing to break him out Rambo escapes and meets up with rebels outside, one of whom should get shot three times while sitting on his horse.
When Rambo breaks Trautman out, the first scene their together Rambo hits a guard with a piece of wood a few more times and Trautman breaks another guards neck.
While escaping in the gunship with other prisoners, one of the escapees uses the gun on the helicopter to despatch 3 guards which we don't see.
The tower that Rambo blows up with a missile, at first actually shoots the two soldiers occupying it, with their blood spraying onto the camera lens behind them.
In the cave when Trautman shoots the solider that Rambo was unaware of there should be slightly more detail when he gets hit by the bullets.
During Rambo's fight with the big Russian outside the caves, a hit to Rambo's face and ribs are gone as well as a head butt being deleted.
During the final stand when the rebels arrive to confront the Russian Army, a few more soldiers are seen getting shot in detail including Zaysen and his co-pilot.
Cut to remove tripwire cruelty to horses during the filming.
When Rambo III was submitted to the board in the late 80s two previous Rambo films had each received the 15 certificate. But between parts two and three, the Hungerford massacre - when Michael Ryan killed 16 people with an assortment of guns -
had made firearms and violence front-page news in Britain. The attitude of BBFC showed the way it responds to public opinion.
As a result of events in Hungerford, as one examiner wrote: This silly, rather enjoyable movie is likely to be a political red-hot potato. The problem was that Rambo III seemed to be almost non-stop gunfire. It's not so much what is
shown, but how much and how relentlessly.
The examiners fell into an intense debate over whether to grant the film the same 15 certificate as its predecessors (albeit with cuts), or the more adult 18 reflecting the heightened sensitivities around gun use.
Public disquiet is at a height. It is naive to believe that we can always act without regard to political realities. Indeed I would go further and argue that it's irresponsible. The film was released with an 18 certificate after cuts.
The 2010 Extended Edition adds nine minutes of footage, re-orders and re-edits scenes, and changed the film's title to John Rambo . It is said to be director/star Sylvester Stallone's director's cut. This new version focuses more
on the psychology of the character, adding numerous character beats.
Rampage is a 2009 Canada/Germany action crime horror by Uwe Boll.
With Brendan Fletcher, Shaun Sipos and Michael Paré.
The film came to the attention of the censorial South Australian Attorney General in 2013 who demanded a review of the MA15+ (15) rating. Presumably this was for being too lenient, the film was rated 18 in the UK. The Review Board was not moved
though and the film retained its original rating.
A Re-editted version was passed 15 without BBFC cuts for:
2007 U TV DVD
2007 cinema release
Passed 15 without BBFC cuts for:
2006 U TV DVD
A pre-cut version was passed 12A without further BBFC cuts for:
2006 cinema release
The 2006 BBFC Annual Report states:
The first team of examiners believed that a '15' would be required to cover the violence and theme. This decision was appealed by the distributors who felt that the film's theme was essentially a patriotic one, intended to
educate and entertain young people.
The film was viewed again by a second team that included the Director and Head of Policy who agreed that the contextual and moral tone allowed for a generous interpretation of the Guidelines but that a '12A' could be
offered only if cuts were made to the final shoot-out that provided more emphasis on violence and bloody impacts than is usual at that category. The film was subsequently cut for '12A',
Japan: There is also a rare Director's Cut released on laserdisc in Japan featuring an extended plot rather than anything contentious. See
pictorial version details from
movie-censorship.com . Some of the extra scenes appear as DVD extras of the US Special Edition DVD
Rapid Fire is a 1992 USA action crime thriller by Dwight H Little.
Starring Brandon Lee, Powers Boothe and Nick Mancuso.
All UK releases have been cut by the BBFC with an 18 rating. Uncut and MPAA R rated in the US.
Summary Review: Highly recommended
When student Jake Lo witnesses a killing, he finds himself caught between two feuding drug lords. Betrayed and set up by the federal agents protecting him, the only one he can trust is Ryan, a single-minded Chicago cop who reminds Jake of his
deceased father. To clear his name, Jake agrees to help Ryan bring down the drug lords.
No matter how many times I watch this movie, it never seems to get old. Combining elements of American action shoot 'em ups with the chop-socky combat of the Hong Kong martial arts genre, Rapid Fire seems bent on
squeezing as many action sequences as possible into its brisk 90-minute running time.
However, in between fight scenes, the writers and director actually take time for little things like plot and character development, which are too often lacking in martial arts flicks (can you say Steven Seagal)? The main
characters, Brandon Lee's reluctant crime fighter and Powers Boothe's grizzled cop, actually have some beliefs and internal conflicts that motivate their actions. And on top of that, there are some actors in this movie who can actually act!
Highly recommended for those who want a little brains to go with their action.
Raptor is a 2001 USA action Sci-Fi horror by Jim Wynorski (as Jay Andrews) and John Blush.
Starring Eric Roberts, Corbin Bernsen and Melissa Brasselle.
Uncut and 18 rated in the UK and worldwide, but a cut MPAA R rated version was released in the US only.
When a series of unexplained vicious animal attacks strikes his community, Sheriff Jim Tanner and his assistant Barbara trace them back to a Dr. Hyde, a former military researcher whose government funding for a dinosaur cloning project was cut.
When the Pentagon discovers Hyde obtained foreign backing to continue his experiments, they send in a strike team to save Tanner and Barbara and stop Hyde.
The BBFC cut the 2004 Peccadillo DVD with the following explanation: Distributor chose to remove clear and explicit images of sexual activity which could not be exceptionally justified by their context (some explicit
images allowed to remain). An uncut R18 was available.
I saw this film in Greece, and I'm sure that the American version is probably a little softer than the European (original cut). But I'm not too sure. This film is fantastic! I cant stress that enough. the cinematography...
and just the overall satirical and witty premise of the film is worth watching. I think I'm going to make a t-shirt that says: "Masturbation is Counter-Revolutionary!" This movie is so smart...
Rasputin: The Mad Monk is a 1966 UK drama by Don Sharp.
With Christopher Lee, Barbara Shelley and Richard Pasco.
Cut by the BBFC for 1966 cinema release. the cuts persisted to VHS. Uncut for DVD. Uncut in the US
Summary Review: Pretty Good
The movie chronicles the events of history's man of mystery, Rasputin. Although not quite historically accurate and little emphasis is put on the politics of the day, Rasputin's rise to power and eventual assassination are depicted in an
attempt to explain his extraordinary power and influence.
Noted for stunning visuals on a small budget and a good score but otherwise an average Hammer horror. Entertaining enough but won't stand up to repeated viewing.
UK: The cut cinema version was passed 15 without furtherr BBFC cuts for:
1999 15 rated Warner VHS
1995 15 rated Lumiere VHS
1991 15 rated Castle VHS
UK: Passed X (16) after BBFC cuts for:
1966 X rated cinema release
From IMDB. The BBFC cuts were:
the Rasputin/Sonia love scene was shortened to end on the shot of Rasputin tearing open the back of Sonia's dress. The uncut version continues the scene for another 20s climaxing as she gets into bed and Rasputin pulls
the blanket off her (unseen) naked body.
Two shots were shortened in the scene in which Peter is disfigured by acid in order to remove close shots of Peter's scarred face.
Hammer films in 2012 are appealing for information about lost footage from:
an extended fight scene, saying that it was definitely filmed, but there is no known surviving materials. Film restorers have noted a burning log, that suddenly appears on the stone floor toward the end of the fight between Rasputin and
Ivan (Francis Matthews), a clear indication that there is definitely footage missing from this final fight
Also for footage from a scene depicting the suicide of Sonia, if it was ever filmed.
Rawhead Rex is a 1986 Ireland / UK / USA horror mystery fantasy by George Pavlou.
Starring David Dukes, Kelly Piper and Hugh O'Conor.
Cut in the US for an MPAA R rating. The Unrated US release is uncut. Both version have been released in the UK nitially 18 uncut for 1987 VHS and then 15 uncut for 2018 Blu-ray. In the interim the R cut version was passed 15 for 2002 DVD.
Ireland will never be the same after Rawhead Rex, a particularly nasty demon, is released from his underground prison by an unwitting farmer. The film follows Rex's cross country rampage, while a man struggles to stop it.
Razorback is a 1984 Australia horror thriller by Russell Mulcahy.
Starring Gregory Harrison, Arkie Whiteley and Bill Kerr.
Cut in Australia for an M rating and this cut version has then been distributed internationally. The uncut version was distributed on Australian VHS, still with an M Rating. All DVD and Blu-ray releases have been the cut Theatrical Version except
the uncut VHS Version turned up on Australian Blu-ray in 2018 but only as a VHS quality disk extra.
A vicious wild boar terrorizes the Australian outback. The first victim is a small child who is killed. The child's granddad is brought to trial for killing the child but acquitted. The next victim is an American TV-journalist. Her husband Carl
gets there and starts to search for the truth. The local inhabitants won't really help him, but he is joined by a hunter and a female farmer to find the beast.
UK: The cut Theatrical Version was passed 18 without BBFC cuts for strong violence and horror for:
Australia: the Theatrical Version was cut by 38s for an M rating for:
2006 Umbrella DVD
1984 cinema release
Cut for category in Australia to an M (advisory 15) rated cinema release. The M rated version was then distributed worldwide. Note that the cuts proved unnecessary as the uncut version was also given an M rating a year
later on VHS.
4 scenes were cut:
Station Wagon death scene. Judy Morris is ripped apart inside her vehicle.
Waterhole Death Scene. Bill Kerr has his entire face bitten off while still screaming.
David Argue death Scene. The scene shows Argue being eaten while he vomits blood from his mouth.
Pet Pack attack scene. Gregory Harrison pierces the Monstrous Hog's jugular and is drowned in arterial spray.
The cut scenes were included as DVD extras on the subsequent Australia DVD release in 2006.