The 30 highest-grossing G-rated movies of all time.


The 30 highest-grossing G-rated movies of all time.

From animated films to Hollwood classics, G-rated movies offer wholesome fun for the whole family.

The Motion Picture Association classifies a film as G if it is suitable for a “general audience” and all ages can be admitted.

So there’s nothing in the film in terms of theme, language, nudity, sex, violence or anything else that might offend parents whose younger children are watching the film.

A G-rating can make good business sense, as it allows the film to be seen by the widest possible audience; a fact confirmed by the fact that many of the films that followed are among the most successful of all time. presents the highest-grossing G-rated films of all time, based on The Numbers’ worldwide box office results.

30th The Princess and the Frog ($270,997,378).
2009 ‧ Family/Musical ‧ 1h 38m.

Beautiful girl Tiana has a fateful encounter with a frog prince who desperately wants to be human again.

Rotten Tomatoes’ unequivocal verdict: “The warmth of traditional Disney animation makes this occasionally lightweight fairy tale update a lively and engaging confection for the holidays.”

29th High School Musical 3: Senior Year ($274,392,880).
2008 ‧ Musical/Family ‧ 2 hours.

In their senior year, the friends must make life-changing decisions that lead to the performance of a spring musical.

Rotten Tomatoes’ verdict is, “It won’t win many converts, but High School Musical 3 is bright, energetic, and well-made.”

28 The Sound of Music ($286,214,195)
1965 ‧ Musical/Romance ‧ 2h 55m.

This Rodgers-Hammerstein hit tells the true story of the von Trapp singing family during World War II.

Despite initially mixed reviews, Philip K. Scheuer of the Los Angeles Times eventually described the film as “three hours of visual and vocal brilliance.”

27, Dr. Seuss’ Horton Hears a Who! ($299,477,886)
2008 ‧ Family/Adventure ‧ 1h 28m.

Horton the elephant sees a speck of dust floating in the jungles of Nool and, upon closer inspection, discovers the small town of Who-ville.

Rotten Tomatoes agrees, “Horton Hears A Who! is both whimsical and heartwarming, and is the rare Dr. Seuss adaptation that stays true to the spirit of the source material.”

26 Mulan ($303,500,000)
1998 ‧ Musical/Family ‧ 1h 28m.

To save her father from death in the army, a young girl secretly takes his place and eventually transforms into one of China’s greatest heroines.

Rotten Tomatoes’. This is a short summary.


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