a word your teacher uses to make you feel dumb for not knowing what it means
Find a thematic map of your country representing some aspect of human activity (e.g., development, tourism).
by sweatygamer69 October 26, 2019
Theme dressing for everyday! Think of it as Halloween 24/7. It’s a random Tuesday in March? Maybe you are a character from your fave 80’s sitcom. Or maybe you’re 90’s grunge. Or maybe you’re feeling witchy, piratey, or super 70’s disco groovy?! Make everyday fun with thematic dressing!
Oh, I really love your outfit!

Wow! Thank you. Totally thematic dressing.....Punky Brewster!
by Word up November 7, 2019
A "thematic map" is a type of map especially designed to show a particular theme connected with a specific geographic area. These maps "can portray physical, social, political, cultural, economic, sociological, agricultural, or any other aspects of a city, state, region, nation, or continent"
by Geography potter December 1, 2017
Term used by the MPAA for a part of the movie that, while being upsetting enough to be noted, isn’t an explicit MPAA category and is usually exclusive to that movie/franchise.
This movie is rated PG-13 for violence and thematic elements. Viewer discretion is advised.
by iOpenX November 27, 2020
A vague disclaimer added to movie ratings to explain why they are rated the way they are- without actually explaining anything!
Yet another example of how the film industry lives off of consumer confusion and crazy marketing tactics.
The movie was rated PG for "mild thematic elements"... whatever that meant.
by killerfiller August 27, 2006
The official MPAA euphemism for "big bouncy racoon testicles".

Quote from the recent Disney-released anime "Pom Poko" - 'Narrator: They used their balls as weapons in a brave kamikaze attack.'

View the DVD on Amazon: http://raccoonballs.bigbig.com

see also:
dolphin sex
A: "Did you catch that cool new Disney japanese anime movie 'Pom Poko'?"
B: "Yeah! I really enjoyed the thematic elements!"
A: "Sweet!"
by diviniquity January 20, 2006
a term in movie ratings used when there is a low-key, but potentially upsetting element of the story.
in the movie, Good Night, and Good Luck, the inexplicit presentation of the suicide of Edward Murrow's underling, Don Hollenbeck, would be considered one of its mild thematic elements.
by vm0d January 27, 2006