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Juno (Two-Disc Special Edition with Digital Copy)

4.3 out of 5 stars 798 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Juno MacGuff (Ellen Page) is a cool, confident teenager who takes a nine-month detour into adulthood when she's faced with an unplanned pregnancy-and sets out to find the perfect parents for her baby. With the help of her charmingly unassuming boyfriend (Michael Cera), supportive dad (J.K Simmons) and no-nonsense stepmom (Allison Janney), Juno sets her sights on an affluent couple (Jennifer Garner and Jason Bateman) longing to adopt their first child.

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Somewhere between the sharp satire of Election and the rich human comedy of You Can Count On Me lies Juno, a sardonic but ultimately compassionate story of a pregnant teenage girl who wants to give her baby up for adoption. Social misfit Juno (Ellen Page, Hard Candy, X-Men: The Last Stand) protects herself with a caustic wit, but when she gets pregnant by her friend Paulie (Michael Cera, Superbad), Juno finds herself unwilling to terminate the pregnancy. When she chooses a couple who place a classified ad looking to adopt, Juno gets drawn further into their lives than she anticipated. But Juno is much more than its plot; the stylized dialogue (by screenwriter Diablo Cody) seems forced at first, but soon creates a richly textured world, greatly aided by superb performances by Page, Cera, Jennifer Garner and Jason Bateman as the prospective parents, and J.K. Simmons (Spider-Man) and Allison Janney as Juno's father and stepmother. Director Jason Reitman (Thank You For Smoking) deftly keeps the movie from slipping into easy, shallow sarcasm or foundering in sentimentality. The result is smarter and funnier than you might expect from the subject matter, and warmer and more touching than you might expect from the cocky attitude. Page's performance is deceptively simple; she never asks the audience to love her, yet she effortlessly carries a movie in which she's in almost every scene. That's star power. --Bret Fetzer

Get to Know Juno's Cast


Ellen Page (Juno MacGuff)

Michael Cera (Paulie Bleeker)

Jennifer Garner (Vanessa Loring)

Jason Bateman (Mark Loring)

Allison Janney (Bren MacGuff)

J.K. Simmons (Mac MacGuff)

Beyond Juno

Juno Soundtrack

More from Screenwriter Diablo Cody

More from Fox



Stills from Juno








Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Ellen Page, Michael Cera, Jason Bateman, Jennifer Garner, Allison Janney
  • Format: Color, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated:
    PG-13
    Parents Strongly Cautioned
  • Studio: Twentieth Centuy Fox
  • DVD Release Date: April 15, 2008
  • Run Time: 96 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (798 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0014CQNTK
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #53,903 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Juno (Two-Disc Special Edition with Digital Copy)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Juno was Little Miss Sunshine of 2007 - the little independent film that could. Once the studio realized that it had a successful crowd-pleaser on its hands, the film was promoted from the art-house circuit to the multiplexes. Actress Ellen Page and first-time screenwriter Diablo Cody became the film's breakout stars garnering the lion's share of critical raves and awards with Page getting an Independent Spirit Award and Cody an Academy Award. Now that all of the dust has settled, Juno can be reassessed to see if it really has the staying power and substance to cut through all of the hype and stand-up to the inevitable backlash.

There is an audio commentary by director Jason Reitman and screenwriter Diablo Cody. The first thing that you notice when listening to Cody talking is how well Ellen Page mimicked her way of speaking. Reitman tends to dominate the track and, not surprisingly, talks about filmmaking aspects like the casting of minor roles, the attention to details for the sets, how he shot certain scenes, and so on. This is pretty decent track filled with lots of anecdotal stories and production details.

Also included are 11 deleted scenes with optional commentary by Reitman and Cody. We meet Juno's crazy next-door neighbour. There's also a different introduction to Juno's family. We see Mark and Vanessa's first attempt to adopt. There's also an amusing bit where Juno has a solo gig and sings a song about getting pregnant. These are all good scenes and Reitman explains why there were cut.

There is the obligatory "Gag Reel," a hilarious collection of blown lines and goofs with Bateman making Page break character time and time again.
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Format: DVD
It means the bonus disc includes a digital copy of the film that can be automatically downloaded to a laptop or iPod. Seems obvious after you know it, huh? The second disc also includes some extra bonus features not on the single-disc DVD -- four featurettes titled "Way Beyond 'Our' Maturity Level: Juno - Leah - Bleeker," "Diablo Cody Is Totally Boss," "Jason Reitman For Shizz" and "Honest To Blog! Creating Juno."
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Teenage pregnancy is frequently a starting point for myriad philosophical arguments: some see it as a major problem, some see it as an argument for the need of early teaching of contraceptive technique and sex education, some see it as a reason for championing abortion, and some see it as a piece of life that confronts families in both positive and negative ways. JUNO is a beautifully written (Diablo Cody) and directed (Jason Reitman) version of unplanned pregnancy offered by a splendid ensemble cast: it is a movie that could modify the sociologic outlook of many people in a very strong fashion.

Juno (Ellen Page) is sixteen and talks her best friend Bleek (Michael Cera) into having sex: the result is a surprise pregnancy that Juno shares with her girlfriend Leah (Olivia Thirley) and the store clerk Rollo (Rainn Wilson) even before informing Bleek, a likable kid who seems fairly flat about the situation. After discarding abortion as a viable solution, Juno informs her father (JK Simmons) and stepmother (Allison Janney) of her status, and tells them she is going to complete the pregnancy and give the baby to some loving and needy barren couple. Her parents are at first flustered by the news, but quickly become supportive in a way that tells us many things about the durability of successful families. With Leah's help, Juno answers an ad for 'wanted: baby' in PennySaver and visits the Lorings (Jennifer Garner and Jason Bateman) who desperately want a child and embrace Juno's gesture of adoption with eager excitement. The remainder of the film follows Juno as her abdomen increases in girth, finding new respect for her parents and for Bleek, and inadvertently walking in the troubled waters of the Loring's marital discord.
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Format: DVD
Juno a teen who becomes pregnant by her friend and decides to give up the baby for adoption to a lovely couple or does she change her mind. I reccomend all teens to see this, not to get the idea to just go out and have sex to so call (get a baby) but let the teen see what Juno has to go through on her own being pregnant without the baby's father having anything to do with her or the child. It happens all the time in the world we live in. Being puzzled about how it was going to end....Well I wont give the ending away you just need to view it for yourself. This movie is a serious subject, but has humor by Juno. I was happy to have purchased this myself. Ellen Page (Juno) a rising actress. Through friendship and pregnancy, there is a bond of LOVE forever.
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this film is one of those moments in entertainment that change the way things are done. It spawned or is spawning a new genre of feminist based, female empowered if you prefer, entertainment - like Orange is the New Black, or Jessica Jones. I especially like that the humor is more of the Hollywood sons - whose humor is old and adolescent, and usually at the expense of a woman, jokes about mistreatment of women, even something like Knocked Up that supposedly turns the tables does not really turn any tables at all. No, Juno is, was new.
The actor - Ellen Page is a tiny monotoned actor whose face delivers comedy or drama equally well. I mean, she has an interesting face. The story - putting an unwanted pregnancy up for adoption - this screen writer manages to keep it light and yet extract alittle empathy from the audience. Teenagers in trouble, everyone here is pithy and has a list of their own issues, equally as disturbing as Juno's. But Juno is new at it, and by the end of the film her innocence is not totally undone by her experience. That's upbeat.
Michael Cera is well cast, kind of self-serving humor and his innocent face lend him a very authentic note in the role of prom attending track running dad.
I like it a lot, and yet it's not the kind of film i like to watch very often. And so I take away a star, because some important films don't drill a whole in the day you saw them, and then you cant really watch them again with as much interest. I can watch the Godfather over and over but Juno, maybe not. I'm glad it's out there. I just don't want it in my house every night.
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