Amid the violence and the humor are messages about teamwork, forgiveness, and redemption -- though the story does focus on two men who use guns professionally: one to kill and one to protect.
Positive Role Models & Representations
Both main characters use their guns a ton, and the movie's body count is ridiculously high. Several disturbing scenes of a country's leader ordering the deaths of or directly killing people, including a dissident professor's wife and children (it happens off camera, but viewers see the gun being pointed at them and two shots). Many, many shoot-outs and car chases that leave people dead.
Both Kincaid and Bryce have flashbacks in which they recall how they met their significant others, and both sequences involve close-ups of the women's bodies (there's much more in the one featuring Salma Hayek -- i.e., cleavage and butt shots). Two different couples kiss.
Constant use of strong language, with expletives (mostly "f--k" and "motherf----r") peppered throughout. Other words said quite often include "bitch," "p---y," "d--k," "s--t," "a--hole," and "Jesus Christ," "Christ," goddammit," and "retard," as well as Spanish curses like "hijo de puta," "mierda," and more.
BMW, Ford, Range Rover, Land Rover, Jaguar, Mercedes.
Ease of Play
Kincaid drinks liquor from a flask. People at a bar are shown drinking, mostly beer. One of Bryce's clients swallows a bunch of pills.