Jason X

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From Internet Movie Firearms Database - Guns in Movies, TV and Video Games. Jump to: navigation, search. Jason X (2001) The following weapons were used in. In early 2000, Jason X (2001) was set to begin production for April, Michael De Luca didn't want another Friday film because it would detrimental to Freddy vs. Michael De Luca hired Mark Protosevich to write a script in four weeks. The studio liked it enough to make it behind Cunningham's back. Jason X closes out the original continuity of the Friday the 13th film franchise that started with Friday the 13th (1980). Two different continuations of this film exist: A series of comics from Avatar Press: Jason X Special (2005) Friday the 13th: Jason vs. Jason X (2006) A novel series by Black Flame (which also handled the Novelization of.

Jason X 2001

Cast

Jason X Cast

The other body belongs to Rowan (Lexa Doig), a researcher who is thawed out and told it is now the year 2455: 'That's 455 years in the future!' Assuming that the opening scenes take place now, you do the math and come up with 453 years in the future. The missing two years are easily explained: I learn from the Classic Horror Reviews Web site that the movie was originally scheduled to be released on Halloween 2000, and was then bumped to March 2001, summer 2001 and Halloween 2001 before finally opening on the 16th anniversary of Chernobyl, another famous meltdown.

The movie is a low-rent retread of the 'Alien' pictures, with a monster attacking a spaceship crew; one of the characters, Dallas, is even named in homage to the earlier series. The movie's premise: Jason, who has a 'unique ability to regenerate lost and damaged tissue,' comes back to life and goes on a rampage, killing the ship's plentiful supply of sex-crazed students and staff members. Once you know that the ship contains many dark corners and that the crew members wander off alone as stupidly as the campers as Camp Crystal Lake did summer after summer, you know as much about the plot as the writers do.

With 'Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones' opening in mid-May, there's been a lot of talk lately about how good computer-generated special effects have become. On the basis of the effects in 'Jason X' and the (much more entertaining) 'Scorpion King,' we could also chat about how bad they are getting. Perhaps audiences do not require realistic illusions, but simply the illusion of realistic illusions. Shabby special effects can have their own charm.

Jason X Trailer

Introducing carbon the next generation of weebly create. Consider a scene where the space ship is about to dock with Solaris, a gigantic mother ship, or a city in space, or whatever. Various controls go haywire because Jason has thrown people through them, and the ship fails to find its landing slot and instead crashes into Solaris, slicing off the top of a geodesic dome and crunching the sides of skyscrapers (why Solaris has a city-style skyline in outer space I do not presume to ask). This sequence is hilariously unconvincing. But never mind. Consider this optimistic dialogue by Professor Lowe (Jonathan Potts), the greedy top scientist who wants to cash in on Jason: 'Everyone OK? We just over-shot it. We'll turn around.' Uh, huh. We're waiting for the reaction from Solaris Air Traffic Control, when a dull thud echoes through the ship, and the characters realize Solaris has just exploded. Fine, but how could they hear it? Students of 'Alien' will know that in space, no one can hear you blow up.