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Voorhees, and surrounded by corpses. Ginny fights back and slams a machete through Jason's shoulder. He is left incapacitated as Ginny is taken away in an ambulance. At the same time, Chris Higgins Dana Kimmell returns to family property with some acquaintances. An unmasked and reclusive Jason kills anyone who wanders into the barn where he is hiding.

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Taking a hockey mask from a victim to hide his face, he leaves the barn to kill the rest of the group. Chris fends off Jason by slamming an axe into his head, but the night's events drive her into hysteria as the police take her away. Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter continues the story, with a presumed-dead Jason Ted White found by the police and taken to the morgue. Jason awakens at the morgue to kill an attendant and a nurse, and makes his way back to Crystal Lake.

A group of teens renting a house there fall victim to Jason's rampage. While Trish distracts Jason, Tommy finally kills him with a machete. Jason's body was supposedly cremated after Tommy killed him.

13 Facts You (Probably) Didn’t Know About Jason Voorhees

Roy Burns Dick Wieand uses Jason's persona to become a copycat killer at the halfway home to which Tommy was moved. Jason appears in the film only through Tommy's dreams and hallucinations. While attempting to destroy his body, Tommy inadvertently resurrects Jason C. Graham via a piece of cemetery fence that acts as a lightning rod. Now possessing superhuman abilities, Jason returns to Crystal Lake, renamed Forest Green, and begins his killing spree anew.

Tommy eventually lures Jason back to the lake where he drowned as a child and chains him to a boulder on the lake floor, but almost dies in the process. Tommy's friend, Megan Garris Jennifer Cooke , finishes Jason off by cutting his face with a boat propeller. Jason Kane Hodder is inadvertently freed from his chains by the telekinetic Tina Shepard Lar Park Lincoln , who was attempting to resurrect her father.

Jason begins killing those who occupy Crystal Lake, and after a battle with Tina, is dragged back to the bottom of the lake by an apparition of Tina's father. He follows a group of students on their senior class trip to Manhattan , boarding the Lazarus to wreak havoc. Upon reaching Manhattan, Jason kills all the survivors but Rennie Jensen Daggett and Sean Scott Reeves ; he chases them into the sewers, where he is submerged in toxic waste and dies.

The FBI sets up a sting to kill Jason, which proves successful.


However, through mystical possession , Jason survives by passing his demon -infested heart from one being to the next. Though Jason does not physically appear throughout most of the film, it is learned he has a half-sister and a niece, and that he needs them to retrieve and reinhabit his body.

Jason X [13] marked Kane Hodder's last performance as Jason. The film starts off in ; Jason has returned after another unexplained resurrection. Captured by the U. Jason escapes, killing all but one of his captors, and slices through the cryo-chamber, spilling cryonics fluid into the room, freezing himself and the only other survivor, Rowan Lexa Doig. A team of students years later discover Jason's body. On the team's spacecraft, Jason thaws from his cryonic suspension and begins killing the crew.

Along the way, he is enhanced by a regenerative nanotechnology process, which gives him an impenetrable metal body. Finally, he is ejected into space and falls to the planet Earth Two, incinerated in the atmosphere. Freddy vs. Jason is a crossover film in which Jason battles A Nightmare on Elm Street 's villain Freddy Krueger Robert Englund , a supernatural killer who murders people in their dreams.

Krueger has grown weak, as people in his home town of Springwood have suppressed their fear of him. Jason accomplishes this, but refuses to stop killing. A battle ensues in both the dream world and Crystal Lake. The identity of the winner is left ambiguous, as Jason surfaces from the lake holding Freddy's severed head, which winks and laughs. In the Friday the 13th reboot , young Jason Caleb Guss witnesses his mother's Nana Visitor beheading as a child and follows in her footsteps, killing anyone who comes to Crystal Lake.

The adult Jason Derek Mears kidnaps Whitney Miller Amanda Righetti , a girl who looks like his mother, and holds her prisoner in his underground tunnels.

Eventually, Whitney uses Jason's devotion to his mother against him, stabbing him with his own machete while he is distracted when she appears. When his body is dumped into the lake, Jason emerges from the water to grab Whitney and their fates are left unknown. Jason first appeared outside of film in the novelization of Friday the 13th Part 3 by Michael Avallone. In the alternate film ending, Chris, who is in the canoe, hears Rick's voice and immediately rushes back to the house.

When she opens the door, Jason is standing there with a machete, and he decapitates her. In the novel, instead of being cremated, Elias has Jason buried after his death. Jason made his comic book debut in the adaptation of Jason Goes to Hell , written by Andy Mangels. The three-issue series was a condensed version of the film, with a few added scenes that were never shot.

Collins wrote a three-issue, non-canonical miniseries involving a crossover between Jason and Leatherface. The story involves Jason stowing away aboard a train, after being released from Crystal Lake when the area is drained due to heavy toxic waste dumping. Jason meets Leatherface, who adopts him into his family after the two become friends. Eventually they turn on each other.

They did not feature Jason explicitly, but revolve around people becoming possessed by Jason when they put on his mask. In and , Black Flame published novelizations of Freddy vs. Jason and Jason X respectively. The Jason X series consisted of four sequels to the novelization of the film. Jason X: The Experiment was the first published. In this novel, Jason is being used by the government, who are trying to use his indestructibility to create their own army of "super soldiers".

Bardox and his crew as they try to clone the body of a comatose Jason, and shows their efforts to stay alive when Jason wakes from his coma. Jason has a son in this book, conceived through a form of artificial insemination. On May 13, , Avatar Press began releasing new Friday the 13th comics. The story takes place after the events of Freddy vs.

Knowing that Jason caused the recent destruction, Laura, unknown to her brother, sets out to kill Jason using a paramilitary group, so that she and her brother can sell the property. Written by Brian Pulido and illustrated by Mike Wolfer and Andrew Dalhouse, the story involves a group of teenagers who come from Camp Tomorrow, a camp that sits on Crystal Lake, for work and a "party-filled weekend".

The teenagers discover they share common family backgrounds, and soon awaken Jason, who hunts them. Jason X. Written and illustrated by Mike Wolfer, the story takes place after the events of the film Jason X. A salvage team discovers the spaceship Grendel and awakens a regenerated Jason Voorhees. The comic has Jason being captured and experimented upon by the Trent Organization; Jason escapes and seeks out Violet, the survivor of Friday the 13th: Bloodbath , who is being contained by the Trent Organization in their Crystal Lake headquarters. The Friday the 13th novella storyline was not connected to the Jason X series, and did not continue the stories set forth by the films, but furthered the character of Jason in its own way.

Friday the 13th: Church of the Divine Psychopath has Jason resurrected by a religious cult. Pamela is in search of Jason, who is now part of a traveling sideshow and about to be auctioned off to the highest bidder. The first set was a six-issue miniseries involving Jason's return to Camp Crystal Lake, which is being renovated by a group of teenagers in preparation for its reopening as a tourist attraction. The series depicts various paranormal phenomena occurring at Crystal Lake.

Jason's actions in this storyline are driven by the vengeful spirits of a Native American tribe wiped out on the lake by fur traders sometime in the 19th century. The two-issue comic book covers Pamela Voorhees' journey to Camp Crystal Lake and the story of her pregnancy with Jason as she recounts it to hitchhiker Annie, a camp counselor who was killed in the original film.

The comic book provides new insight into the psychology of Jason Voorhees as he befriends a boy born with a skull deformity. Jason vs. Ash , starring the two killers and Ash from the Evil Dead series. In this story, Freddy uses the Necronomicon , which is in the Voorhees' basement, to escape from Jason's subconscious and "gain powers unlike anything he's had before". Freddy attempts to use Jason to retrieve the book, stating it will make him a real boy.

Ash, who is working at the local S-Mart in Crystal Lake, learns of the book's existence and sets out to destroy it. The miniseries features Jason stalking a trio of teenaged hikers taking shelter from a blizzard in Camp Crystal Lake. A sequel to Freddy vs. Ash , subtitled The Nightmare Warriors , was released by Wildstorm in Jason escapes from the bottom of Crystal Lake to resume his hunt for Ash, but is captured by the U.

Freddy helps him escape and appoints him the general of his Deadite army, using the Necronomicon to heal his accumulated injuries and decomposition; it removes his natural deformities in the process. At the climax of the story, Jason battles his nemesis Tommy Jarvis and his great-niece Stephanie Kimble ; Stephanie impales him before Tommy decapitates him with a shard of glass. Jason's soul is then absorbed by Freddy, who uses it to increase his own power. Miller felt it was a "creepy-sounding name", which was perfect for his character. Victor Miller explained Jason was not meant to be a creature from the "Black Lagoon" in his script, and scripted Jason as a mentally disabled young boy; it was Savini who made Jason deformed.

Miller's intention was to get as close to Carrie ' s ending as possible. When it came time to cast the role of Jason, Ari Lehman, who had received a part in Sean Cunningham's Manny's Orphans , [57] arrived to read for the character of Jack. Before he could get started, Cunningham walked in and offered him a different part: Jason. Without having read a single word, Cunningham just looked at Ari and said, "You're the right size, you've got it.

The adult role of Jason Voorhees has been played by various actors, some not credited, others taking great pride in their parts. Due to the physical demands the adult character requires, and the lack of emotional depth depicted, many of the actors since have been stuntmen.

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The most well known among them is Kane Hodder, who is cited as the best to play the role. Many ideas were suggested for the sequel to Friday the 13th , including making the title part of a serialized film series, where each succeeding film would be its own story and not related to any previous film under the Friday the 13th moniker. The director Steve Miner felt it was the obvious direction to take the series, as he felt the audience wanted to know more about the child who attacked Alice in the lake.

Miner decided to pretend as if Alice did not see the "real Jason" in her dream, and Jason had survived his drowning as a boy and had grown up. Executive producer Frank Mancuso Jr. Miller, who has not seen any of the sequels, took issue with all of them because they made Jason the villain. Miller believes the best part of his screenplay was that it was about a mother avenging the senseless death of her son. Miller stated, "Jason was dead from the very beginning; he was a victim, not a villain.

Jason Voorhees went from deceased child to full-grown man for Friday the 13th Part 2 , and Warrington Gillette was hired to play the role. Gillette auditioned for the role of Paul; that role eventually went to John Furey. Under the belief that he had attended the Hollywood Stuntman's School, Gillette was offered the role of Jason Voorhees. Gillette received credit for playing Jason, while Daskawisz was given credit as the stunt double.

When Part 3 was released the following year, Daskawisz was credited as Jason for the reused footage from the climax of the film. Having secured a part on Guiding Light , Daskawisz declined. Now wanting a "bigger and stronger-looking" Jason, one that was also "more athletic and powerful", Steve Miner hired former British trapeze artist Richard Brooker. After a simple conversation, Miner decided he was the right person for the job. Being new to the country, Brooker believed that "playing a psychopathic killer" was the best way into the movie business.

Brooker became the first actor to wear Jason's now-signature hockey mask. According to Brooker, "It felt great with the mask on. It just felt like I really was Jason because I didn't have anything to wear before that. White went so far as to not speak to any of the other actors for long stretches. Displeased with his experience from filming, White had his name removed from the credits. When Ted White turned down the opportunity to return, Dick Wieand was cast. Feeling alienated during the shoot, Wieand spent most of his time in his trailer.

Graham, on his experience as Jason [72]. A nightclub manager in Glendale, C. Graham , was interviewed for the role of Jason in Jason Lives , but was initially passed over because he had no experience as a stuntman. Graham had no intention of being an actor or a stuntman, but the idea of playing the "bad guy", and the opportunity to wear the prosthetics, intrigued him. Graham was not brought back to reprise the role, but has often been cited as speaking highly of his time in the part. He previously worked alongside director John Carl Buechler on a film called Prison.

Knowing he planned to use full body prosthetics, Buechler scheduled a test screening, the first in Friday the 13th history for the character, and Mancuso immediately gave Hodder approval upon seeing him. Hodder acted as his own voice, calling and requesting that he be allowed to reprise the role; the ultimate decision was left to director Rob Hedden, who intended to use Hodder, because he felt Hodder knew the lore of the series. Jim Isaac was a fan of Hodder's work on the previous films, so hiring him was an easy decision. New Line believed Freddy vs.

Jason needed a fresh start, and choose a new actor for Jason. Cunningham disagreed with their decision, believing Hodder was the best choice for the role. There are conflicting reports over the reason Kirzinger was cast. According to Yu, Kirzinger was hired because he was taller than Robert Englund, the actor who portrays Freddy Krueger. Kirzinger believes his experience on Part VIII helped him land the part, as Kirzinger doubled for Hodder on two scenes for the film, [79] but also believes he was simply sized up and handed the job. Kirzinger's first scene was Jason walking down Elm Street. New Line wanted a specific movement in Jason's walk; Kirzinger met their expectations and signed a contract with the studio.

Actor Douglas Tait was brought in to film the new ending, as he was available for the reshoot and had been the production's second choice to portray the role of Jason during the original casting. For the remake, stuntman Derek Mears was hired to portray Jason Voorhees at the recommendation of makeup special effects supervisor Scott Stoddard. As Mears explained, portraying Jason is similar to Greek mask work , where the mask and the actor are two separate entities, and, based on the scene, there will be various combinations of mask and actor in the performance.

The physical design of Jason Voorhees has gone through changes, some subtle and some radical. For Friday the 13th , the task of coming up with Jason's appearance was the responsibility of Tom Savini , whose design for Jason was inspired by someone Savini knew as a child whose eyes and ears did not line up straight.

For Part 2 , Steve Miner asked Carl Fullerton, the make-up effects supervisor, to stick to Savini's original design, but Fullerton only had one day to design and sculpt a new head. Fullerton drew a rough sketch of what he believed Jason should look like, and had it approved by Miner. Gillette had to spend hours in a chair as they applied rubber forms all over his face, and had to keep one eye closed while the "droopy eye" application was in place.

Gillette's eye was closed for twelve hours at a time while he was filming the final scenes of the film. False teeth created by a local dentist were used to distort Gillette's face. Miner wanted to use a combination of the designs from Tom Savini and Carl Fullerton, but as work progressed the design began to lean more and more toward Savini's concept. White did keep Winston's design for the back of the head, because the crew did not have the time to design an entirely new head for Jason. The script for Part 3 called for Jason to wear a mask to cover his face, having worn a bag over his head in Part 2 ; what no one knew at the time was that the mask chosen would become a trademark for the character, and one instantly recognizable in popular culture in the years to come.

None of the effects crew wanted to apply any make-up for the light check, so they decided to just throw a mask on Brooker. The film's 3D effects supervisor, Martin Jay Sadoff, was a hockey fan, and had a bag of hockey gear with him on the set. He pulled out a Detroit Red Wings goaltender mask for the test. Using a substance called VacuForm, Doug White enlarged the mask and created a new mold to work with. After White finished the molds, Terry Ballard placed red triangles on the mask to give it a unique appearance. Holes were punched into the mask and the markings were altered, making it different from Sadoff's mask.

One mask was composed of approximately 11 different appliances and took about six hours to apply to Brooker's face; this mask was used for scenes where the hockey mask was removed. In the scenes where the hockey mask is over the face, a simple head mask was created. This one-piece mask would slip on over Brooker's head, exposing his face but not the rest of his head. Tom Savini agreed to return to make-up duties for The Final Chapter because he felt he should be the one to bring Jason full circle in terms of his look from child to man.

Since Jason is not the actual killer in A New Beginning , it was not necessary to do any major designing for Jason's look.

13 Facts You (Probably) Didn’t Know About Jason Voorhees

Only a head mask to cover the top and back of the head, like the one Brooker wore while wearing the hockey mask, was needed for the film. Buechler wanted the motor boat damage from Jason Lives , and the axe and machete cuts Jason received in Part 3 and Part 4 to part of the design for The New Blood. Berger designed Jason's skin to overlap with the mask, to make it appear as if the skin and mask had fused and the mask could no longer be removed.

The idea was to reveal as much of Jason's skin as possible, because Nicotero and Berger knew the physical character would not be seen for most of the film. Stephan Dupuis was given the task of redesigning Jason for the tenth Friday the 13th film. One concept brought into the film was Jason's regenerative abilities.

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The idea was for the teens to completely destroy Jason's body, allowing the futuristic technology to bring him back to life. The metal was created from VacuForm, the same material used to increase the size of the original hockey mask, and was attached by Velcro. The tendrils were made from silicone. All of the pieces were crafted onto one suit, including an entire head piece, which Hodder wore. The make-up effects team added zippers along the side of the suit, which allowed Hodder to enter and exit the suit within 15 minutes.

By the time Freddy vs. Jason entered production there had been ten previous Friday the 13th films. Make-up effects artist Terezakis wanted to put his own mark on Jason's look—he wanted Jason to be less rotted and decomposed and more defined, so that the audience would see a new Jason, but still recognized the face. Terezakis tried to keep continuity with the previous films, but recognized that had he followed them too literally, then "Jason would have been reduced to a pile of goo.

To achieve this, Terezakis created a "pooled-blood look" for the character by painting the skin black, based on the idea the blood had pooled in the back of his head because he had been lying on his back for a long time. As with other make-up artists before him, Terezakis followed Savini's original skull design, and aged it appropriately. Stoddard wanted to make sure that Jason appeared human and not like a monster. Stoddard's vision of Jason includes hair loss, skin rashes, and the traditional deformities in his face, but he attempted to craft Jason's look in a way that would allow for a more human side to be seen.

The make-up artist managed to acquire an original set piece, which he studied and later sculpted. Although he had a model of one of the original masks, Stoddard did not want to replicate it in its entirety. As Stoddard explains, "Because I didn't want to take something that already existed, there were things I thought were great, but there were things I wanted to change a bit.

Make it custom, but keep all the fundamental designs. Especially the markings on the forehead and cheeks. Age them down a bit, break them up. In his original appearance, Jason was scripted as a mentally disabled young boy. Exceptions to this include flashbacks of Jason as a child, and a brief scene in Jason Takes Manhattan where the character cries out "Mommy, please don't let me drown! Cunningham said, " He's like a great white shark. You can't really defeat him. All you can hope for is to survive. Tom McLoughlin, the film's director, felt it was silly that Jason had previously been just another guy in a mask, who would kill people left and right, but get "beaten up and knocked down by the heroine at the end".

McLoughlin wanted Jason to be more of a "formidable, unstoppable monster". Many have given suggestions as Jason's motivation for killing. Ken Kirzinger refers to Jason as a "psychotic mama's boy gone horribly awry You can't kill him, but he feels pain, just not like everyone else. Farmer liked the idea that sex acts triggered Jason back to life. According to Hodder, Jason might violently murder any person he comes across, but when Jason Takes Manhattan called for Hodder to kick the lead character's dog, Hodder refused, stating that, while Jason has no qualms against killing humans, he is not bad enough to hurt animals.

Likewise, director Tom McLoughlin chose not to have Jason harm any of the children he encounters in Jason Lives, stating that Jason would not kill a child, out of a sympathy for the plight of children generated by his own death as a child.

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In Jason Goes to Hell , director Adam Marcus decided to include a copy of the Necronomicon Ex-Mortis , from the Evil Dead franchise, in the Voorhees home as a way to insinuate that Jason was actually a "Deadite", a type of demonic being from that series. Marcus stated the book's placement was intended to imply that Pamela Voorhees had used it to resurrect Jason after his childhood drowning, resulting in his supernatural abilities: "This is why Jason isn't Jason.

He's Jason plus The Evil Dead That, to me, is way more interesting as a mashup, and [Sam] Raimi loved it! So it had to be an Easter egg , and I did focus on it. It absolutely is canon. Jason , it was decided that one of the villains needed a redeemable factor.

Ronald D. Moore , co-writer of the first draft, explained that Jason was the easiest to make redeemable, because no one had previously ventured into the psychology surrounding the character. Moore saw the character as a "blank slate", and felt he was a character the audience could really root for. In the draft, Jason protects a pregnant teenager named Rachel Daniels.

Protosevich explained, "It gets into this whole idea of there being two kinds of monsters. Freddy is a figure of actual pure evil and Jason is more like a figure of vengeance who punishes people he feels do not deserve to live. Ultimately, the two of them clash and Jason becomes an honorable monster.

They stated, "We did not want to make Jason any less scary. So instead of medaling, he did modeling. Not the best quality in a Transporter. When it came time to showing off his skills behind the wheel in the remake of The Italian Job , Statham spent some time learning how to drive from F1 champion Damon Hill. After his Cellular co-star Kim Basinger requested Statham surprise her in order to really get her to look scared on camera, Statham went after her throat with a belt.

It worked. In the Transporter , Statham covers himself in auto oil to evade capture showing off that fine model body. The oil was actually syrup. The only thing keeping him from falling to his untimely death was a small belt and a thin wire. Presumably a very strong wire.

Their shocked-turned-delighted reactions are quite genuine. While performing research for Death Race at maximum-security Corcoran Prison in California, one of the inmates remarked that Statham looked like, well, Jason Statham. The prisoner who recognized him was a mass murderer who decapitated his victims. The man knew his heads. While attending a party at the Playboy mansion, Statham declined a photo with some of the girls.

Hugh Hefner took exception to his snub and had him tossed. It was later revealed that the engine was leaking and they were lucky to not have crashed. Or Stallone was unlucky that his plot to murder Statham fell through. Either or. Sources: 1 2. Scott Fitzgerald. Want to tell us to write facts on a topic? Please submit feedback to contribute factinate.

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