Egypt has become the second country to ban the biblical epic Exodus: Gods and Kings, citing "historical inaccuracies".
Egypt's culture minister Gaber Asfour said the film wrongly contains the claim that "Moses and the Jews built the pyramids".
"This totally contradicts proven historical facts," he told news agency AFP.
"It is a Zionist film ... (which) gives a Zionist view of history and contains historical inaccuracies and that's why we have decided to ban it."
Exodus, directed by British film-maker Sir Ridley Scott and starring Christian Bale, dramatises the Bible's Book of Exodus.
It tells the story of Moses helping Israelite slaves flee persecution in Egypt by parting the Red Sea.
The $140m (£89.9m) epic has also been widely criticised by Christian groups for taking too many liberties with the Bible and by reviewers for casting mainly white actors in the lead roles.
The head of Egypt's censorship committee, Mohammed Afifi, said further errors include the film's portrayal of the parting of the Red Sea as a"tidal phenomenon" rather than a divine miracle.
He also objected to Moses holding a sword rather than a stick.
The film was banned in Morocco earlier this week.
The controversy comes after the Bible epic Noah, starring Russell Crowe, was banned in several countries in the Middle East this year for its depiction of a prophet, which is forbidden in Islam.