Jason Lewis, Yul Vazquez, Sarah Ramos, Francois Arnaud, Parisa Fitz-Henley, Dylan Bruce, Arielle Kebbel and Peter Mensah at NBC Universal Summer Press Day held at the Beverly Hilton Hotel - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Monday 20th March 2017
Peter Mensah - Global Green hosts 'ARCTICA' book launch at Four Seasons Hotel Los Angeles at Beverly Hills - Arrivals at Beverly Hills - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 30th October 2015
Peter Mensah - Global Green USA's 12th Annual Pre-Oscar A host of stars were snapped as they attended a party which was held at the Avalon in Hollywood, California, United States - Wednesday 18th February 2015
For starters, the film drops its descriptive Friday the 13th moniker, and in the process, forgets its roots. Ignoring the fact that hockey mask-sporting Jason Voorhees had his Final Chapter in 1984 or was banished to hell in 1993's The Final Friday, the new Jason X opens with the ruthless fiend (Kane Hodder) awaiting cryogenic treatment at the Crystal Lake Research Facility. Scientists interested in exploring Jason's ability to rapidly regenerate cell tissue delay the deep freeze just long enough for Voorhees to pull a Harry Houdini, though, and Jason promptly slaughters the entire egg-headed bunch. Take that, science! Only gorgeous Dr. Rowan (Lexa Doig) is spared, and while she's able to trap Jason in a cryogenic chamber, a leak in the equipment freezes her in the process. Ah, cryogenics - just another link in the long chain of similarities between Jason and entertainment czar Walt Disney. But I digress.
Continue reading: Jason X Review
How someone could make a genuinely boring slasher flick about "Friday the 13th's" Jason Voorhees in outer space is beyond me. Stupid, sure. Badly acted? I'd expect nothing less. Not scary? Well, let's face it: none of the "Friday the 13th" movies have ever been scary. But boring?
Even though I've never been entertained by a single film in this franchise about an indestructible maniac in a hockey mask who guts horny teenagers, I was actually looking forward to this installment. I figured the producers were going for camp value this time -- and in fact, I think that might have been what they were doing. I mean, Jason thaws out of a cryogenic freeze in 2455 and starts cutting up casting couch bimbos on a space ship. If that isn't meant to be the series' most intentionally ridiculous extreme, I don't know what is.
And what about that cast of cardboard-pretty 20-somethings, who are probably already back to serving coffee at Starbucks since this movie was made two years ago? They're so uniformly and painfully untalented that you have to wonder if the people with the worst auditions were given parts in the movie on purpose.
Continue reading: Jason X Review
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