A pretty clear line between Connor Macleod and Ramirez and other immortals as good guys, while those like the Kurgan are wicked and corrupted by their immortality and near-invulnerable states. Nice romantic touch: Connor, though ever-youthful, remains faithful and loving to his 16th-century wife, right up through her dotage and death from old age. Respect for spirituality insofar as immortals cannot duel in churches or other "holy ground," but a feudal warrior-priest is shown blessing enemies on the battlefield as he kills them.
Decapitations. Bloody clashes on a medieval battlefield result in slashings, stabbings, drownings. Brutal beatings. "Immortal" characters sprayed with machine-gun fire or run through with swords, injuries from which they recover straightaway. Pedestrians run down in deliberate car mishaps. The villain boasts of committing a rape.
Cleavage in a prostitute character. Vulgar verbal references to homosexuality and gay sex acts. One lyrical, shadowy (heterosexual) sex scene.
"S--t." A Spanish profanity. "Jesus Christ."
Food product labels and names of newspapers. The wall-to-wall Queen music on the soundtrack is almost as famous as the movie itself. A plug for pro-wrestling and Madison Square Garden opens the drama.
Drinking, Drugs & Smoking
Mention of cocaine and marijuana. Tavern drinking in ancient and modern times, comical drunkenness, and a vintage wine appraised by Macleod lovingly.