Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday

Trivia: When Steven is in Jason's house, we see the "Necronomicon", or "Book of the Dead" from the "Evil Dead" movies. He even picks up the book and flips through it.

Trivia: This is the only Friday The 13th Film, First (1980) to X, or the 10th (2001), that Jason's face isn't seen.

Trivia: Not only does Kane Hodder, who playes Jason, play the role of 1 of the F.B.I. agents at the morgue, it is also Kane Hodder's hand wearing the Freddy Krueger glove that comes out of the ground to grab Jason's hockey mask at the end of the movie.


Trivia: Kane Hodder, who played Jason in parts 7-X also makes an appearance in this movie as one of the two FBI agents who gets killed by the possessed coroner.

Trivia: The camping scene with the ill-fated Luke, Deborah and Alexis, was not part of the original script. When test audiences in early 1993 complained about the lack of sex and teenaged characters, the scene was subsequently written and filmed during a new shoot.


Trivia: Kane Hodder, who portrays Jason, was severely burned over much of his body during a stunt-gone-wrong some years prior to this film, and as a result, the skin of his body (other than his head and face) is somewhat discolored and disfigured. One day after filming, he was peeling the Jason costume and makeup off his body, when the young child of a crew-member (who had been brought to set to see what it was like to make a movie) became frightened of his burned skin. Hodder calmly and sweetly picked up and hugged the child, explained that his body "just looked a bit different" but was nothing to be afraid of, and let the child touch the skin on his arm to see that it wouldn't hurt him. The child immediately calmed down and had a fun time talking to Hodder. It was seeing this that made director Adam Marcus (and later hearing that Hodder spent much of his free time volunteering at children's hospitals) realize that despite often playing violent or evil characters, Hodder "had a heart of gold."

Trivia: The county the movie takes place in is Cunningham County, perhaps in honor of the director of the original Friday, Sean Cunningham.

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