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  • Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter
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Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter

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Frequently Bought Together

Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter + Friday the 13th, Part 6: Jason Lives + Friday the 13th: Part 5, A New Beginning (Deluxe Edition)
Price For All Three: CDN$ 40.15

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Product Details

  • Actors: Erich Anderson, Judie Aronson, Peter Barton, Kimberly Beck, Tom Everett
  • Directors: Joseph Zito
  • Writers: Barney Cohen, Bruce Hidemi Sakow, Carol Watson, Martin Kitrosser, Ron Kurz
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, DVD-Video, Full Screen, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Paramount
  • Release Date: Aug. 8 2002
  • Run Time: 91 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (164 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00004WZ0E
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #48,536 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

Having been revived at the hospital jason returns to crystal lake to meet more victims. Studio: Paramount Home Video Release Date: 08/22/2006 Starring: Kimberly Beck Wayne Grace Run time: 91 minutes Rating: R Director: Joseph Zito

Amateur butcher and enthusiastic hockey fan Jason Vorhees is back in business, and business is good. Can a plucky young boy stop the madness before Camp Crystal Lake's population report takes yet another machete-aided dip? The stalk-and-slash formula was pretty narcoleptic by this point, but this otherwise humdrum entry is distinguished by some unusual casting choices (Crispin Glover as a stud in training? Corey Feldman as a genius?) and the splattery return of makeup master Tom Savini. The fact that this installment was titled The Final Chapter may seem to contradict the existence of the numerous sequels that followed, but it's not as if logic was ever this series' strong point to begin with. --Andrew Wright --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Jolley TOP 100 REVIEWER on Oct. 30 2008
Format: DVD
"Has the diabolical Jason finally met his match?" Uh, no. Corey Feldman, people; we are talking about Corey Feldman here. Of all the people on the planet, Corey Feldman is just about the last person capable of taking Jason out of the game. Truly, I had forgotten that Feldman was Jason's main event opponent in this "final chapter" of the series. Rightly or wrongly, that just takes something away from what is otherwise a darn good sequel's sequel's sequel - until the ending, anyway. Personally, I think this series jumped the shark when Feldman's character devised his unique plan for facing Jason face to face. In fact, I consider the shark re-jumped in the final frame of the film. It's still a strong entry in the series, the last one that actually tries to scare the audience, but the ending is just a little too hard for me to swallow.

In case you're not scoring at home, here's where we are. It's been five years since Mrs. Voorhees went postal all over Camp Crystal Lake - and less than a week since Jason made his killing debut in the second film. The third movie took up where the second one ended, and now this one takes up where the third one ended. That adds up to two massacres within a matter of days. Now Jason's body has disappeared from the morgue (along with a disgusting doc and a pretty nurse). Now if I were living in the immediate area of these bloodlettings with a hot teenaged daughter and a nerdy young son, I think I'd probably keep them close to home for awhile, especially at night. Not so with Mrs. Jarvis - who we know is up to speed on recent local events because we see her reading a newspaper reporting Jason's disappearance from the morgue - Trish (Kimberly Beck) and Tommy (Corey Feldman) are in and out more often than George Michael in a public park at midnight.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Zagnorch on July 7 2004
Format: VHS Tape
Sigh... if only this truly WAS the final chapter. After goin' through the first three films and seein' pretty much the same stuff each time, you'd think I'd have taken the hint by now and not get my hopes up about seeing anything all that new in the next installment. Just like the last three go-rounds, ya see the killer take out an entire group of horny, pot-abusing teenagers (with a few adults thrown in for good measure). Then there's the wide array of dispatchings, most of which are pretty gruesome but score higher on my gross-out meter than on my fright-o-meter. The only thing I found all that scary-- granted you take the rise and fall of this person's movie career following this-- is a pre-teen Corey Feldman as a sorta geeky messed-up kid who gets even more messed-up by the time the closing credits roll. Er, messed up in a psychological sense that is. Also kinda disquieting is the performance of lovable oddball Crispin Glover, who goes almost totally against type by playing a kinda normal ill-fated teenager. Corey & Crispin add a level of scariness to the 'Final Chapter' (*snicker*) that ol' Jason could never even come close to approaching...
On the upside, this booger does feature the silliest Jason-kill I've ever seen when he tosses a pooch through a second-story window of a lakeside house. Now I'm not into animal torture and all that, but after seein' that moment I couldn't help but let out a hearty laugh. Talk about hittin' a whole new low...
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By cousinpaco on June 8 2004
Format: DVD
Somebody explain this movie to me.
I get it -- it's not really the final chapter. I have no problem with that. Stop pointing it out.
No, I'm talking the climactic scene, where Tommy Jarvis (the *cough* incomparable Corey Feldman) shaves his head. For some reason, this gives JASON FREAKIN' VOORHEES the heebie-jeebies, allowing Tommy's forty-three-year-old sister to sideline Jason with a machete. Of course, Jason's hand twitches, sending Tommy into a berserker rage hack-a-thon.
Hence the "finality" promised by the title. Jason's dead...or as dead as Jason gets until Part VI.
But stop and think about this for a second. Why would Jason care that Tommy shaved his head? Did he get confused into thinking he was looking at a funhouse mirror? Was it supposed to make Jason think there was a "mini-me" version of himself running around? Did it make Jason hearken back to his days as a weird-looking bald kid, and warm the cockles of his heart? Did he just love Tommy's charming bowl-cut, and get dumbfounded that Tommy would squander such a magnificent hairstyle?
At the end of Part 2 (they were still using Arabic numerals at that point), Ginny (Amy Steele) put on a crusty sweater that once belonged to Jason's decapitated mother. By tucking her hair behind her neck, Ginny apparently looked enough like Pamela Voorhees to momentarily make Jason think his mother had returned. Hey, nobody's ever nominated Jason for MENSA membership, so it wasn't THAT big of a stretch. At least it made sense.
But Tommy's cueball ploy shouldn't have made Jason stop for two seconds, unless it was to double-over laughing.
Ultimately, Jason got the upper hand; he's been in eight movies since that day. I'm pretty sure that beats Corey Feldman.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Sean Ares Hirsch on Nov. 29 2000
Format: VHS Tape
Well, this is certainly better than part 3! But that is not really saying much, so I will try to do better. The story starts well, with previews from the first 3 movies. Jason's sudden return is unimpressive, but it does get better. Unlike part 3, the characters are well developed, and there is no annoying biker subplot. The BEST thing about this movie is that Tommy Jarvis becomes a parallel of Jason. When Jason kills Tommy's mother, they gain something in common. (They are both driven by a desire to avenge their mother.) Tommy realizes that Jason can not be stopped by force, so he resorts to psychology. He confronts Jason with the image of the innocent child he once was! Because of this Jason becomes vulnerable, and his face is revealed. (If it were up to me, this vulnerable moment would have been the ONE AND ONLY time we saw his face.) Tommy takes advantage of the moment to kill Jason. The ending may seem strange but it is not. Tommy feels his mind will never be at rest, and this will play an important part in the next movies.
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