Jason goes to hell imdb

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False and Incorrect Cast/Crew Verification on Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday

Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday (1993) has "Crew believed to be complete" verified by someone which makes it much harder to update the title. And it very much needed update since approximate results of cross-checking it with end credits look like this:

Cast -  1 credit added, 1 credit corrected
Art Department -  10 credits added, 2 credits corrected
Second Unit Directors or Assistant Directors -  2 credits corrected
Camera and Electrical Department -  12 credits added, 4 credits corrected
Casting Department -  2 credits added
Costume and Wardrobe Department -  1 credit added
Editorial Department -  4 credits added, 2 credits corrected
Makeup Department -  1 credit added
Music Department -  3 credits added, 2 credits corrected
Production Managers -  1 credit added
Sound Department -  8 credits added, 2 credits corrected
Special Effects -  2 credits corrected
Transportation Department -  12 credits added
Thanks -  1 credit added
Visual Effects -  8 credits added
Other Crew -  18 credits added
Special Effects Companies -  1 credit added
Miscellaneous Companies -  10 credits added

Virtually dozens of credits were not added, some were added with incorrect job descriptions and some were marked uncredited while they actually were credited. The worst part is that since crew was "verified" by someone not only adding each new listing will result in the additional need of ticking "Warning understood, go ahead anyway", history of my encounters with such cases suggests that all of the edits might be rejected due to "verified" status. Especially since at least three credits are formulated in a unique way which was never before seen on IMDb job descriptions (such as "executive typer").

The whole nature of such "verification", which could be done by simply ticking the box in specific contribution area seems illogical and faulty. Not only because it presents a serious problem of someone falsely verifying the crew and locking the pass of actual corrections (after vandalizing the page) but also because even complete crew lists are only as complete as credits go. Since "miscellaneous comments" were abolished as a type of contribution I wonder why this thing stands, because practically it is next to useless in my humble opinion. Especially since real verification is usually provided through a much different form which is now in IMDb Help.  

Sours: https://community-imdb.sprinklr.com/imdb/topics/false-and-incorrect-cast-crew-verification-on-jason-goes-to-hell-the-final-friday
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Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday

Produced By

Sean S. Cunningham,
Debbie Hayn-Cass

Written By

Jay Huguely
Adam Marcus
Dean Lorey

Starring

Kane Hodder
John D. LeMay
Kari Keegan
Allison Smith
Steven Culp
Steven Williams

Music By

Harry Manfredini

Distributed By

New Line Cinema
Pathé
Europa Carat Home Vídeo

Release Date(s)

August 13, 1993

Runtime

88 minutes,
91 minutes (Unrated)

Country

Flag of the United States.pngUnited States

Budget

$3,000,000 (estimated)

Gross

$15,935,068 (domestic)

Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday is a 1993 slasher film. Like Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter, it was not the final film in the series with the release of Jason X and Freddy vs Jason, but was originally intended to be.

It is the first Friday the 13th film to be distributed under New Line Cinema. Paramount (the original distributor) sold the rights to New Line after continual declines in box office ratings.

Plot[]

Through unexplained resurrection, the undead serial killer/assassin Jason Voorhees is back at Crystal Lake and on the hunt again, but this time the brutal killer is on the wrong end of an FBI sting. As he's about to kill a woman (undercover FBI agent Elizabeth Marcus), the FBI springs a trap. After gunning him down, they launch an explosive, and Jason gets blown to pieces. His grisly remains are sent to a morgue, where the coroner Phil is hypnotized by Jason's beating black heart and begins to eat it, causing himself to be possessed by the demonic spirit of Jason. He then proceeds to kill the Coroner's Assistant and a pair of FBI agents.

As the dark spirit jumps from host to host via a parasitic snakelike demon, it is revealed by bounty hunter Creighton Duke that only members of Jason's bloodline can truly kill him and he'll return to life if he's killed by someone outside of his family. The only living relatives of Jason are his half-sister Diana Kimble, her daughter Jessica, and Stephanie, the infant daughter of Jessica and the main protagonist Steven Freeman. His attempts to warn Diana, however, result in him getting arrested for harassment.

Jason kidnaps policeman Josh after killing three Crystal Lake campers and his wife Edna, and takes him to the Voorhees house, where he shaves Josh and transfers his heart into his body via the mouth. Jason makes his way to Diana's house. Diana shoots Jason in the head, but it is no use. Steven, having been asked to meet Diana at the house, bursts in and stabs Jason with a fireplace poker. Diana is killed with a knife sharpener and Jason escapes. Steven is falsely accused and arrested for Diana's murder, and meets Duke, who reveals Jessica's relation to Jason, and that Jason could be possessing anyone to get to Jessica or Stephanie, whom he needs to recreate his body. Determined to get to Jessica before Jason does, Steven escapes from jail, with the reluctant help of Officer Randy Parker, a friend of his.

Meanwhile, Jessica is dating American Casefiles reporter Robert Campbell. Steven goes to the Voorhees house to find evidence to convince Jessica, but falls through rotten boards. Robert enters the upstairs room, and receives a phone call, during which he reveals that he is attempting to "spice up" his show's ratings by putting emphasis on Jason's return from death, having stolen Diana's body from the morgue for this reason. Jason bursts in and transfers his heart into Robert. Josh, due to being possessed by Jason, melts into a puddle of flesh and blood. Jason leaves, with Steven in pursuit. Jason attempts to be reborn through Jessica at her mother's house, but is disrupted by Steven, who hits him and takes Jessica into his car. Steven proceeds to run over Jason and explain the situation to Jessica, who does not believe him and literally throws him out of the car. Jessica makes it to the police station, where she is dressed and comforted by Ed Landis, the town's sheriff and her mother's boyfriend, and the other cops present. Confronted by Randy, Steven initially resists arrest, but quickly gives in upon discovering Jessica's location.

Jason arrives at the police station and goes on a rampage, killing several police officers and nearly possessing Jessica before Steven arrives and stops him; with these events, Jessica realizes that Steven's story is true. In the chaos, Duke makes his own escape. The two make their way to Joey B.'s diner to grab the baby, but are unexpectedly held at gunpoint by Joey, who still believes that Steven killed Diana. All hostilities towards them are ceased, however, when Jason arrives. Though they put up a valiant fight with their variety of weapons, the rowdy comic relief waiting staff is unable to stop Jason, and most of them are brutally murdered (including Joey). Running to the back, Jessica and Steven discover a note from Duke, telling them that he has the baby and ordering Jessica to meet him at the Voorhees house alone. Suddenly, Jason crashes through the wall and grabs Jessica only to be attacked by Vicki, who impales him with a barbecue skewer. Unaffected, Jason proceeds to impale Vicki on the skewer and crush her skull with his bare hands, appearing to die afterwards, all with a sadistic smile on his face.

Departing alone, Jessica meets up with Duke at the Voorhees house, and is given a mystical dagger (the dagger is the Skull Dagger from the Evil Dead franchise. This, along with a cameo appearance by the Necronomicon hints at a link between Friday The 13th and the Evil Dead films.) which she can use to permanently kill Jason. Meanwhile, an unseen officer makes his way into the diner, discovering the bodies, except for Robert's, which (possessed) leaps from the closet, and transfers his heart into the unseen officer's body (offscreen). Duke falls through the floor, and Jessica is confronted by Landis and Randy, who both survived, but one of them is possessed. Landis accidentally stabs himself with the dagger and Jessica drops it underneath a dresser. Randy, being the officer possessed, attempts to be reborn through Stephanie, but Steven arrives and severs his neck with a machete. Jason's heart, which has now grown into a demonic infant, crawls out of Randy's neck, and makes its way into the basement, where it crawls into Diana's dead body while Steven and Jessica pull the injured Duke out of the basement. Complete with work suit and hockey mask, Jason is reborn, and wastes no time in attacking the trio.

While Steven and Jessica attempt to retrieve the dagger, Duke distracts Jason: in response, Jason grabs him in a bear hug, crushing his back and killing him before turning his attention to Jessica. Enraged, Steven tackles Jason, sending both men flying out a window. While Jessica retrieves the dagger, Steven engages Jason in hand to hand combat, which is mostly dominated by the latter. Jason brutally beats Steven with both a rake and a shovel and throws him into a jungle gym, which he proceeds to overturn. Just as

Jason moves in for the coup de grace, Jessica appears and stabs him in the chest with the dagger, releasing the tortured souls that Jason has accumulated throughout his killing spree. Numerous demonic hands burst out of the ground and pull the struggling Jason into the depths of hell. Jason attempts to take Steven down with him, but Jessica saves him.

Steven and Jessica reconcile and walk off into the sunrise with their baby. After they depart, Jason's mask is unearthed by a dog. Suddenly, Freddy Krueger's clawed glove bursts out of the ground, grabs Jason's mask, and drags it to Hell with him, laughing evilly, setting in motion the events of Freddy vs. Jason.

List of Deaths[]

Name Cause of Death Killer On Screen Notes
Coroner Phil Possessed, melted (off-screen) Jason Voorhees Yes
Coroner 2 Autopsy probe in head, face pushed through metal grating Jason Voorhees/Phil Yes Jason possessed Phil;Revenge for insulting him
FBI Agent 1  Killed Jason Voorhees/Phil No Jason possessed Phil;Shown on TV; Revenge for insulting him
FBI Agent 2 Killed Jason Voorhees/Phil No Jason possessed Phil;Shown on TV; Revenge for insulting him
Alexis Peterson Slashed 4 times with scalpel Jason Voorhees/Phil Yes Jason possessed Phil
Deborah Caldwell Rail spike through back/cut in half Jason Voorhees/Phil Yes Jason possessed Phil
Luke McCabey Head crushed Jason Voorhees/Phil No Jason possessed Phil
Edna Car door slammed into head Jason Voorhees/Phil Yes Jason possessed Phil
Deputy Josh Possessed, melted Jason Voorhees Yes
Diana Kimble Knife sharpening pole thrown into back Jason Voorhees/Josh Yes Jason possessed Josh
Robert Campbell Possessed, melted (off-screen) Jason Voorhees Yes
Officer Ryan Head bashed against locker Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Officer Mark, Officer Brian Heads bashed together Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Ward Arm broken, thrown against diner doors Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Diner Patron (Plaid) Bashed into diner counter Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Diner Patron (Blue) Shot Vicki Yes Accident
Shelby Head fried in deep fryer Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Joey B. Elbowed in jaw/mouth bashed in Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Vicki Impaled through stomach on barbecue skewer, head crushed Jason Voorhees/Robert Campbell Yes Jason possessed Robert
Officer Randy Possessed, throat slit with machete Jason Voorhees, Steven Freeman Yes
Sheriff Landis Dagger in stomach Jessica Kimble Yes Accident
Jason Voorhees Stabbed with dagger in chest/dragged into hell Jessica Kimble Yes Resurrected in Freddy vs. Jason

Cast[]

  • John D. LeMay as Steven Freeman
  • Kari Keegan as Jessica Kimble
  • Steven Williams as Creighton Duke
  • Allison Smith as Vicki
  • Steven Culp as Robert Campbell
  • Billy Green Bush as Sheriff Landis
  • Erin Gray as Diana Kimble
  • Rusty Schwimmer as Joey B.
  • Leslie Jordan as Shelby
  • Beverly Bonner as Tina
  • Ashley Johnson as The Admin (Gwen)
  • Andrew Bloch as Josh
  • Kipp Marcus as Randy
  • Richard Gant as Coroner (Phil)
  • Adam Cranner as Ward
  • Julie Michaels as Elizabeth Marcus
  • Brooke Scher as Stephanie Kimble
  • Kane Hodder as Jason Voorhees/Guard/Freddy Krueger's claw

Earlier Concept[]

One early concept for this movie was "Jason Goes To L.A" in which two rival gangs would be fighting; when Jason would show up and start murdering them. This would force the rival gangs to band together to defeat Jason.

Trivia[]

  • This is the first Jason movie to be made by New Line. As such, it has a few similarities to the Freddy Krueger movies, which are also made by New Line. The title is similar to that of Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare, and Jason is officially killed in this movie (for the second time), and the full extent of his origins are explored. The character Creighton Duke is very similar to Doc from Freddy's Dead. In addition, Jason is made more demon-like than before, as he possesses people.
  • It is never explained how Jason is back on his feet after the events of Friday the 13th Part VIII: Jason Takes Manhattan; though is believed that he was actually washed into the ocean and his being reverted to a child was nothing more than a hallucination.
  • This is the second time when Jason dies, the first being in Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter.
  • This is the first and only time Jason speaks. This was done while he was possessing Randy, so Jessica wouldn't know who (out of Randy and Sheriff Landis) was possessed by Jason. He says: "Freeze! Get the hell away from her, Ed!".
  • Freddy Krueger appears at the end of this movie, and will soon do battle with him in Freddy vs Jason.
  • The Necronomicon from the Evil Dead series appears in the Voorhees house. It is possible that Mrs. Voorhees used the book to resurrect Jason. This is confirmed in the comic book series Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash.
  • The original title of the movie was "Friday the 13th Part IX: The Dark Heart of Jason Voorhees".
  • Tobe Hooper was originally considered to direct.
  • O.J Simpson was considered for the role of Creighton Duke.

Videos[]

Jason Goes to Hell The Final Friday (1993) - Movie Trailer

Jason Goes to Hell The Final Friday (1993) - Movie Trailer

External Links[]

Sours: https://horror.fandom.com/wiki/Jason_Goes_to_Hell:_The_Final_Friday
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Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday

1993 film by Adam Marcus

Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday is a 1993 American supernaturalslasher film directed by Adam Marcus, written by Jay Huguely and Dean Lorey, and produced by Sean S. Cunningham. It is the ninth installment of the Friday the 13th franchise, and stars John D. LeMay, Kari Keegan, Steven Williams, and Kane Hodder as Jason Voorhees; the latter reprising his role from the previous two films. It is the first film in the series to be distributed by New Line Cinema. Set after the events of Friday the 13th Part VIII: Jason Takes Manhattan, the film follows Jason's spirit as it possesses various people to continue his killings after his death. In order to resurrect himself, Jason must find and possess a member of his bloodline, but he can also be permanently killed by one of his surviving relatives using a magical dagger.

The film was conceived by co-writer and director Marcus under Cunningham, producer and director of the first film. After the low box-office returns of Friday the 13th Part VIII: Jason Takes Manhattan, Paramount Pictures sold the character rights of Jason Voorhees to New Line. Jason Goes to Hell was theatrically released on August 13, 1993, and grossed $15.9 million at the box office on a budget of $3 million, becoming the second-worst performing film in the series, after Jason Takes Manhattan. The film was panned by critics and fans alike, criticizing its supernatural elements and elimination of Jason Voorhees as a physical character.[2]

The next installment in the series, Jason X, was released in 2001, and a narrative sequel/crossover, Freddy vs. Jason, was released in 2003.

Plot[edit]

A few years after his demise in Manhattan, Jason Voorhees has been inexplicably resurrected and returns to Camp Crystal Lake, where he stalks a lone woman. The woman, who is actually an undercover FBI agent, lures Jason into an ambush, where he is obliterated by heavily armed FBI and SWAT agents. Jason's remains are sent to a morgue, where his still-beating heart entices the coroner to eat it, allowing the killer's soul to possess him. Jason, in the coroner's body, escapes the morgue, killing another coroner and two FBI guards in the process.

At Crystal Lake, Jason finds three partying teens and kills them. When two police officers are called to investigate the murders, Jason kills one of them and possesses the other. Meanwhile, bounty hunter Creighton Duke discovers that only members of Jason's bloodline can truly kill him, and he will return to his original, near-invincible state if he possesses a family member. The only living relatives of Jason are his half-sister Diana Kimble, her daughter Jessica, and Stephanie, the infant daughter of Jessica and Steven Freeman.

Jason makes his way to Diana's house, where Steven bursts in and attacks him. In the chaos, Diana is killed and Jason escapes. Steven is blamed for Diana's murder and arrested, before meeting Duke, who reveals Jessica's relation to Jason. Determined to get to Jessica before Jason does, Steven escapes from jail. Meanwhile, Jessica is dating tabloid TV reporter Robert Campbell. Steven goes to the Voorhees house to find evidence to convince Jessica but falls through rotten boards. Robert enters the upstairs room and receives a phone call which reveals that he is attempting to "spice up" his show's ratings by putting emphasis on Jason's return from death, having stolen Diana's body from the morgue for this reason. Jason bursts in and transfers his heart into Robert, while the body he left melts. Jason leaves with Steven in pursuit, and attempts to possess Jessica in order to be reborn, but is disrupted by Steven, who hits him and takes Jessica into his car. Steven temporarily stalls Jason by running him over. When he tries to explain the situation to Jessica, she disbelieves him and throws him out of the car, before going to the police station.

Jason arrives at the police station and kills all officers in his path to Jessica, whom he almost possesses before Steven stops him again; the chaos allows Duke to escape from his cell. Now believing Steven, Jessica goes with him to the diner to retrieve Stephanie before Jason does. When Jason arrives, he is attacked by the shop's owners, whom he kills, along with waitress Vicki Sanders, who managed to shoot him with a shotgun and impale him with an iron rod. Jessica and Steven discover a note from Duke, telling them that he has Stephanie and demanding that Jessica meet him at the Voorhees house alone.

Jessica meets Duke and is given a mystical dagger which she can use to permanently kill Jason. A police officer enters the diner where Robert, possessed, transfers his heart into him. Duke falls through the floor, and Jessica is confronted by Landis and Randy. Landis is accidentally killed with the dagger, which Jessica then drops. Jason, possessing Randy, attempts to be reborn through Stephanie, but Steven arrives and severs his neck with a machete. Jason's heart, which has grown into a demonic infant, crawls out of Randy's neck. Steven and Jessica pull Duke out of the basement as Jason's heart discovers Diana's body and slithers into her vaginal orifice, allowing him to be reborn.

While Steven and Jessica attempt to retrieve the dagger, Duke distracts Jason and is killed with a bear hug. Jason turns his attention to Jessica before Steven tackles him through a window. The two battle while Jessica retrieves the dagger and stabs Jason in the chest just as he was about to kill Steven. As the souls Jason accumulated over time are released, demonic hands burst out of the ground and pull Jason into Hell. Steven and Jessica then reconcile and walk off into the sunrise with their baby. Later, a dog unearths Jason's mask while digging in the dirt. Freddy Krueger's laugh is heard as his gloved hand bursts out of the dirt and pulls Jason's mask into Hell.

Cast[edit]

Main article: List of Friday the 13th characters

LeMay is one of only two actors from Friday the 13th: The Series to appear in the film franchise; the other is John Shepherd, who played Tommy Jarvis in Friday the 13th: A New Beginning.

Production[edit]

Development and writing[edit]

Producer Sean S. Cunningham originally conceived an action-horror film in which Jason Voorhees would battle Freddy Krueger of the A Nightmare on Elm Street series.[2]Paramount Pictures, who had released the previous eight Friday the 13th films, negotiated with New Line Cinema over the rights to the series, and ultimately granted New Line rights to the Jason Voorhees character, but retained control of the Friday the 13th title. New Line placed Cunningham's idea for a Freddy-versus-Jason film on hold, prompting him to generate a different script to precede that plot line. Cunningham's original idea would later manifest as Freddy vs. Jason in 2003.[2] Scriptwriter Jay Huguely wrote an initial draft for Friday Part IX based on ideas by Adam Marcus, in which Elias Voorhees would have been written to be Jason's brother and dug up his body at the beginning of the film, eating his heart, taking on his supernatural powers and embarking on a similar killing spree. According to Marcus, he had originally written the character of Steven Freeman to be Tommy Jarvis from part 4-6, but New Line Cinema only owned the rights to Jason and not Tommy and so could not legally use that character at the time. Marcus also explains that New Line Cinema did not own the Friday the 13th title, explaining why the film titles after Jason Takes Manhattan did not include the franchise name up until the 2009 remake.[3] Unsatisfied with the final draft, Cunningham hired Dean Lorey to scrap Huguely’s work and write a completely new script within four days, removing Elias Voorhees from the story as Lorey felt that Jason must be the central character.[4]Leslie Bohem was brought in over a weekend to polish the script, while Lewis Abernathy wrote the opening scene.[5][6]

Tony Todd auditioned for the role of Creighton Duke, which went to Steven Williams.[7]Laurie Holden was Adam Marcus' and Dean Lorey's choice for the role of Jessica Kimble, but Sean Cunningham overruled them and pushed for Kari Keegan instead.[6] The film marked Adam Marcus' debut feature; having just graduated from film school, Marcus was originally attached to direct My Boyfriend's Back (1993) for Touchstone Pictures, but the studio's parent company, Walt Disney Studios, did not want to hire a first-time director, and Marcus was dropped from the project. Marcus, who was a lifelong fan of the Friday the 13th series, developed a story in which Voorhees is destroyed at the beginning of the narrative, only to manifest in the bodies of other people and continue his rampage. Marcus would later acknowledge the concept's similarity to that of The Hidden (1987), though he stated he had not seen the film at that time, and that the similarity was coincidental.[2] Marcus decided that he wanted to create the most deliberately stereotypical and cliché-ridden opening of the film as possible to toy with the audience's expectations, only for the story to take an unprecedented turn with Jason's unexpected "death" by the hands of the SWAT team.[4] Cunningham has denied ever telling Marcus to "find a way to get rid of that f**king mask",[8] but while on the horror podcast Cinema Toast Crunchcast, Marcus finally broke his silence on the matter, revealing the truth.[9]

The special effects were provided by Al Magliochetti and effects studio KNB, the former having signed on to the film after friends of his from KNB notified him of its development. The colors of the visual effects were chosen by Adam Marcus.[10]

Retrospective insight[edit]

In November 2017, Adam Marcus revealed that an overlooked plot-point of the movie is that Jason Voorhees is actually connected to the Evil Dead franchise. The filmmaker stated, “Pamela Voorhees makes a deal with the devil by reading from the Necronomicon to bring back her son. This is why Jason isn’t Jason. He’s Jason plus The Evil Dead, and now I can believe that he can go from a little boy that lives in a lake, to a full grown man in a couple of months, to Zombie Jason, to never being able to kill this guy. That, to me, is way more interesting as a mashup, and [Evil Dead creator Sam] Raimi loved it! It’s not like I could tell New Line my plan to include The Evil Dead, because they don’t own The Evil Dead. So it had to be an Easter egg, and I did focus on it…there’s a whole scene that includes the book, and I hoped people would get it and could figure out that’s what I’m up to. So yes, in my opinion, Jason Voorhees is a Deadite. He’s one of The Evil Dead.”[11]

In December 2017 on the podcast Cinema Toast Crunchcast,[9] Marcus revealed Creighton Duke's intended backstory, "A teenage Creighton was out on Crystal Lake with his girlfriend. Jason capsized their small boat and pulled the girl down into the lake. Creighton tried to save her but could not. She was never seen again. Creighton vowed revenge and from that moment on he spent his life in the study and pursuit of Jason. He became a bounty hunter just to fund his work in taking down his nemesis."[12]

Music[edit]

The film's musical score was composed by Harry Manfredini, who had previously composed music for the first seven films in the series.[citation needed]

Release[edit]

Home media[edit]

The film was released on DVD in North America by New Line Home Video in 2002, and includes two cuts: the theatrical cut, created to receive an R rating from the MPAA, and the unrated (or director's) cut, which runs three minutes longer than the theatrical version and contains material beyond what is allowed under the R rating.[13] In certain regions of the world, including Australia, the DVD was only released with the R-rated version of the film available to view.

On September 13, 2013, Paramount and Warner Bros. co-released Friday the 13th: The Complete Collection in a Blu-ray box set, featuring each of the twelve films in the franchise;[14] this marked the first Blu-ray release of Jason Goes to Hell. This collection is currently out of print, but the film has been released separately in the higher definition format with its successor, Jason X.[15]

Both the theatrical and unrated versions of the film were added to the Friday the 13th Ultimate Collection Blu-ray set that Scream Factory released in October 2020.

Reception[edit]

Box office[edit]

Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday debuted in U.S. theaters on Friday, August 13, 1993, to a weekend box office total of $7.6 million across 1,355 screens.[16] The film would go on to gross a final domestic total of $15.9 million, making it the second-worst performing film in the franchise, after Jason Takes Manhattan which made $14.3 million. It placed at number 86 on the list of the year's Top 100 earners.[17]

Critical response[edit]

On the Review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday holds a 20% approval rating, based on 20 reviews.[18]

The Los Angeles Times's Michael Wilmington praised the performance of Gant as well as Harry Manfredini's score, but noted "ludicrous characters", "garbled nonstop gore", and poor lighting as notable faults.[19] Richard Harrington of The Washington Post wrote of the film: "The scriptwriters try to conjure some history/mythology to validate the plot's twists and turns, but the whole thing ends up more confusing than Days of Our Lives on fast-forward."[20] Terry Kelleher of Newsday similarly criticized the plot, referring to it as a "confusing mess," though he conceded the film "offers a little humor."[21]

Stephen Holden of The New York Times noted: "The ninth episode in the phenomenally successful series, which began in 1980, The Final Friday is a largely incoherent movie that generates little suspense and relies for the majority of its thrills on close-up gore...Such gratuitous sadism gives The Final Friday an edge of sourness that is unusual for a horror movie. It doesn't help that Jason's intended victims (and the actors who play them) are pallid sitting ducks."[22]The Boston Globe's Betsy Sherman wrote: "First time director Adam Marcus plays around nicely with the F13 cliches, but doesn't have much original to add. The movie has a crowdpleasing final shot that suggests that the real joy ride to hell will be next time around. Maybe."[23]

Writing for Variety, Greg Evans criticized the screenplay as well as Marcus's direction: "With one or two exceptions, freshman director Adam Marcus forgoes the camp humor and inside jokes that marked the tail end of the slasher craze, opting instead for a straightforward Saturday night drive-in approach...Blame Marcus for the film’s complete lack of tension and style, but also point a machete or two at a bland, occasionally inept cast and scripters unable to contribute a single innovation to the genre."[24]

Robert Cauthorn of the Arizona Daily Star wrote: "Yeah, there's a lot of shower taking and slaughter here. And a plot about evil bloodlines, tabloid TV, soul shifting, and God knows what else. It doesn't make a lick of sense, but it's a definite improvement over the other non-movies in the series."[25] The Statesman Journal's Ron Cowan wrote: "The ninth version of this fitful series is easily the clumsiest, worst acted, most gory and worst written of the bunch, as ready to indulge in sexual titillation as sadism and oozing bodies."[26] Kory Wilcoxson of The Courier-Journal also criticized the film's gratuitous violence, adding that "the plot is ridiculous, the dialogue wooden and the acting a laugh. But you know that going in. The question is: Is it scary? Not really. It's more disgusting than frightening."[27]

Other media[edit]

Comic books[edit]

A three-issue comic adaptation of Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday written by Andy Mangels was published by Topps Comics. As the comics are based upon the original shooting script of the film, elements that were left out of the film are used in them.

Trading card[edit]

Topps also released a series of trading cards for the film.[citation needed]

Novelization[edit]

The FBI sting that occurs at the beginning of the film is foreshadowed in the novel Friday the 13th: Hate-Kill-Repeat, which takes place between the events of the seventh and eighth films. The epilogue of the book states that the FBI, upon discovering Jason Voorhees actually exists, have begun making plans to trap him and "send him straight to Hell."[28]

Other references[edit]

Video games[edit]

The Jason Goes to Hell depiction of Jason Voorhees is featured in 2017's Friday the 13th: The Game. Because of a continuity error in the film regarding Jason's damaged eye, his in-game character model is mirrored from his movie counterpart. As the Gun Media developers explained, "In [Jason Goes to Hell], everyone kind of knows there was a mistake made with Jason's undermask. It's Jason's left eye that’s supposed to be damaged, 'cause in Part 4 he takes the machete to the head. But in [Jason Goes to Hell], it was reversed on accident. So we decided to fix it." The game officially reveals Jason's facial appearance from underneath the mask, which was not seen in the film.[31]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday (1993)". The Numbers. Retrieved April 10, 2016.
  2. ^ abcdDaniel Farrands (dir.) (2013). Crystal Lake Memories: The Complete History of Friday the 13th(Blu-ray). Image Entertainment. ASIN B00YT9IS1G.
  3. ^"Adam Marcus" (Podcast). Without Your Head. May 18, 2018. Event occurs at 21:22. Retrieved January 1, 2020.
  4. ^ abMarc Shapiro (September 1993). "I Wrote For a Zombie". Fangoria. No. 126.
  5. ^Konda, Kelly (March 28, 2014). "13 Things You May Not Know About Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday". WeMinoredInFilm. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  6. ^ abLorey, Dean (May 5, 2011). "FRIDAY THE 13TH PT 9: JASON GOES TO HELL". DeanLorey.com. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  7. ^Bracke, Peter (2006-10-11). Crystal Lake Memories - The Complete History of Friday the 13th. United Kingdom: Titan Books. p. 92. ISBN .
  8. ^Sean Cunningham (October 2016). "Sean Cunningham: That's a F*ckin Lie" (live panel). Scarefest 2016, Lexington, Kentucky. Retrieved December 24, 2019 – via YouTube.CS1 maint: location (link)
  9. ^ ab"Adam Marcus Interview".
  10. ^Bene, Jason (December 19, 2017). "[Exclusive] Artist Al Magliochetti Talks the Visual Effects of 'Jason Goes to Hell'". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved April 10, 2018.
  11. ^"Friday the 13th's Jason Voorhees is Indeed a Deadite". 2 November 2017.
  12. ^Squires, John (December 27, 2017). "'Jason Goes to Hell' Director Reveals Creighton Duke's History With Jason". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved December 31, 2017.
  13. ^Tyner, Adam (October 7, 2002). "Jason Goes to Hell: DVD Talk Review". DVD Talk. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  14. ^"Friday the 13th: The Complete Collection". High Def Digest. Retrieved March 2, 2018.
  15. ^"FRIDAY THE 13TH THE COMPLETE COLLECTION Coming to Blu-ray, 9/13". Broadway World. June 11, 2013.
  16. ^Fox, David J. (August 17, 1993). "Weekend Box Office : 'The Fugitive' Continues Fast Run". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 1, 2018.
  17. ^"Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 10, 2016.
  18. ^"Jason Goes to Hell - The Final Friday". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 29 December 2020.
  19. ^Wilmington, Michael (August 17, 1993). "'Final Friday' for Jason? Don't Bet on it". The Palm Beach Post. West Palm Beach, Florida: Los Angeles Times. p. 3D – via Newspapers.com.open access
  20. ^"Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday". The Washington Post. August 14, 1993. Retrieved March 3, 2018.
  21. ^Kelleher, Terry (August 16, 1993). "'Jason' takes stab at humor". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Cincinnati, Ohio: Newsday. p. C3 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  22. ^Holden, Stephen (August 14, 1993). "Review/Film; Jason's End? You Gotta Have Heart". The New York Times. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  23. ^Sherman, Betsy (August 13, 1993). "Latest 'Friday' not very scary or stylish". The Boston Globe. Boston, Massachusetts. p. 22 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  24. ^Evans, Greg (August 16, 1993). "Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday". Variety. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  25. ^Cauthorn, Robert S. (August 20, 1993). "'Jason Goes to Hell' zips down hack-and-wink horror road". Arizona Daily Star. Tucson, Arizona. p. 6 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  26. ^Cowan, Ron (August 20, 1993). "Let's hope this really is 'Final Friday'". Statesman Journal. Salem, Oregon. p. 9 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  27. ^Wilcoxson, Kory (August 14, 1993). "'Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday' Movie Review". The Courier-Journal. Louisville, Kentucky. p. 25 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  28. ^Arnopp, Jason (2005-10-25). Friday the 13th: Hate-Kill-Repeat. Black Flame. ISBN .
  29. ^Bracke, Peter, pg. 238
  30. ^"'Freddy vs Jason vs Ash' Script Treatment!!!". Bloody Disgusting. 2005-03-08. Archived from the original on 2005-04-15. Retrieved 2009-07-03.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jason_Goes_to_Hell:_The_Final_Friday
JASON GOES TO HELL I Best of

My boy, Artemka, come to me - my mother smiled revealing the floors, that is, hands, I wanted to say. Oh, how she loves to lisp with me, uchi-ways. I understand everything, I am with her alone, beloved, dear, dear and she does not want to lose me. But sometimes she goes overboard and I have to gently push her away.

To imdb goes jason hell

To Masha and her sexual inclinations in bed with me. My husband, to my surprise, did not become ironic and make fun of me, but on the contrary, treated this very philosophically and. Restrainedly.

Jason Rising: A Friday the 13th Fan Film - Full Film - (2021) HD

Then they began to move synchronously, trying to push the members as deep as possible. Valya began to scream loudly and twirl her booty, trying to restrict us. But we already got into the excitement and did not pay attention to her moaning. The first to finish was Serega, having driven a member so deeply that he touched my scrotum.

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As I understand it, I continued, you are here incognito on a creative business trip. - Now I see that you are being paid money for a reason. You really are the all-seeing eye of the state.



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