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  • NEW Bacon/palmer/king/crosby - Friday The 13th Uncut (Blu-ray)
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NEW Bacon/palmer/king/crosby - Friday The 13th Uncut (Blu-ray)


Price: CDN$ 42.95
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Friday the 13th [Blu-ray]
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NEW Bacon/palmer/king/crosby - Friday The 13th Uncut (Blu-ray) + A Nightmare on Elm Street [Blu-ray + DVD] (Bilingual)
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Product Details

  • Language: English, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (380 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001K9OXDK
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #65,798 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

RIP into a chilling new UNCUT EDITION of Friday the 13th. With the addition of unrated footage, and insightful special features, plunge deeper into the film that spawned eleven sequels and the genre's unstoppable bad guy, Jason Voorhees. A new owner and several young counsellors gather to reopen Camp Crytal Lake, where a young boy drowned and several vicious murders occurred years earlier. They've ignored the loco al's warnings that the place has a dead curse... and one by one they find out how unlucky Friday the 13th can be as they ares stalked by a violent killer.

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Jolley TOP 100 REVIEWER on Oct. 27 2008
Format: DVD
The original Friday the 13th is not the first, the most original, or the best slasher film ever made, but it is arguably the most influential. You almost have to take off one of your socks to count all of the sequels (and impending remake) this slasher granddaddy has spawned, and I daresay the majority of slasher films littering the genre in all the years since were constructed on the generic and simple framework of the Friday the 13th formula. Critics are still foaming at the mouth in indignation over this film all these years later, so you know it did something right. Of course, by today's standards Friday the 13th registers low (if at all) on the fright meter and really isn't all that gory, but no one can dispute the fact that this film set the stage for innumerable bloody slasher films to come.

Halloween, which is technically a much superior film to this one, had already been released and made lots of money, so it's easy to see why Sean S. Cunningham (who had already cut his horror chops on Last House on the Left) wanted to try his hand at creating a scary slasher film of his own. Cunningham did not have a big studio backing him, so he had to make this an independent, low-budget (barely more than half a million dollars) project. With almost all of the action taking place at Camp Crystal Lake, all Cunningham had to do was to find a viable old campsite, populate it with unknown actors (one of which, Kevin Bacon, went on to become a household name), kill his characters in compellingly different yet simple ways, and smack an ending on top of it.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By The Tweeder on May 24 2004
Format: DVD
Director: Sean S. Cunningham
Cast: Betsy Palmer, Adrienne King, Harry Crosby, Kevin Bacon.
Running Time: 95 minutes.
Rated R for violence, gore, language, and mild sexual situations.
One of the more influential slasher films of all time, "Friday the 13th" was one of the few in the series that was moderately scary, used specific camera positioning and foreground for its scares, and possessed a fairly intelligent script. A group of camp counselors are looking forward to their work at Crystal Lake campsite, only to hear the warnings from townies that they are in severe danger and that they should leave immediately. Ignoring these threats, the teenagers live life as if they are no worries.
Their attitudes change when a maniac killer starts to knock off all of the counselors, each in a gory fashion one-by-one. Adrienne King is the main scream queen, running around the camp finding dead bodies all over and finally encountering the killer and learns the truth of the systematic murder spree. Excellent special effects by master Tom Savini and a tense, dramatic musical score, yet the performances are fairly laughable and the plot gets old quickly (which obviously means they should make nine more sequels!). The final scene is absolutely terrifying! Not one of the best, but still important to the genre.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By falcon on May 30 2009
Format: DVD
i have no doubt that if i had seen this when it first came out in
1980,it would have scared the crap out of me.in the present day
though,i didn't find it scary,mainly because i have seen so many
horror/slasher movies since then.this movie is hardly graphic or
shocking at all compare to today's feature film,and even some TV
shows,for that matter.however,i will say really enjoyed the musical
score by Henry Manfredini,who must have been influenced strongly by
Bernard Herman,who scored Psycho.i believe Kevin bacon makes his big
screen debut here,but i could be wrong.the acting for this type of
movie is fine,although i have to single out Betsy Palmer for really
standing out.this movie spawned,i believe,10 sequels,all differing in
quality.my vote for Friday the 13th is a 3/5
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Andre Farant TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Oct. 23 2011
Format: DVD
A surprisingly decent remake, especially given that it was made by those responsible for the atrocious reworking of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre. This film combines the first three originals into one and, let's face it, the Friday the 13th movies, though culturally significant genre-wise, were not good movies and, in my opinion, were ripe for a remake.

The plot here is of little importance. Suffice to say that the kills are quick, brutal and reasonably imaginative, the nudity is suitably gratuitous, and the victims pleasantly, almost nostalgically typical. The most notable change here is a streamlined Jason, more fullback than linebacker; a sort of semi-feral woodsman-survivalist.

For fans of slasher flicks, it's worth a view.
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Format: VHS Tape
Sometimes camping isn't all that safe and that's what is shown here in FRIDAY THE 13TH film that gave SLASHER FLICK its meaning. Friday The 13th is the most widely acclaimed horror film in the entire horror genre. The film was highly praised for it's creative and horrifying murder sequences that were all created by Tom Savini.
I know that all of you, even if you didn't see the film, know that Jason Voorhees was not the killer in this, but I'm gonna give the run-down of this movie anyway.
In 1957, poor little Jason Voorhees supposedly drowned in Camp Crystal Lake at the age of 11. He died while his mother was working as the camp's chef. He died while two teenage counselors purposely ignored his cries for help while they discovered things that go "bump" in the night. A year later, 1958, the two counselors that left Jason to supposedly drown are slaughtered by an unknown killer. After the murders, the camp remained shut down for 21 years. June 13, 1979 approaches. Steve Christy is the new boss of Camp Crystal Lake and finally re-opens the camp. He hires seven new counselors: JACK (played Kevin Bacon), MARCIE, BRENDA, ANNIE, NED, BILL, and ALICE (played by Adrienne King). Unfortunately for ANNIE, she never made it to Crystal Lake. The killer got to her and slashed her throat. The remaining six counselors continue with fixing up the place, while Steve goes off for a couple of hours. After the six had dinner, JACK AND MARCIE go into one of the cabins for a little "fun", while Ned becomes another one of the killer's victims. While MARCIE goes off to the bathroom, JACK lays back in bed until the killer reaches up and stabs him through the back of a neck with an arrow. MARCIE is in the bathroom brushing her teeth until she winds up with an axe in her face.
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