Rent Freddy vs. Jason (2003)

3.0 of 5 from 83 ratings
1h 33min
Rent Freddy vs. Jason Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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Get ready for the ultimate showdown! It's been nearly ten years since Freddy, from the 'Nightmare on Elm Street' series, invaded people's dreams to exact his deadly form of revenge and murder. But now, his memory has been systematically erased by a town determined to put an end to Freddy (Robert Englund) once and for all. Until, that it, Freddy resurrects Jason (Ken Kirzinger), the equally iconic madman from the 'Friday the 13th' series. Jason is the perfect means for Freddy to once again instill fear on Elm Street and start a new reign of terror. But as the bodies begin to pile up, he discovers that Jason is not willing to cease his murderous ways and step aside so easily.
Now, with a terrified town in the middle, the two titans of terror enter into a horrifying showdown of epic proportions.
, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Spencer Stump, ,
Sean S. Cunningham
Wes Craven, Victor Miller, Damian Shannon, Mark Swift
Entertainment In Video
Classics, Horror
Release Date:
Run Time:
93 minutes
English Dolby Digital 2.0, English Dolby Digital 5.1
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.35:1
  • Filmmakers Commentary with Director Ronny Yu, Actors Robert Englund (Freddy) and Ken Kirzinger (Jason)
  • Deleted and alternative scenes, including the original opening and ending, with optional commentary from director Ronny Yu and executive producer Douglas Curtis
  • Behind the scenes coverage of the film's development including screenwriting, set design, make up, stunts and principle photography
  • Visual Effects Exploration
  • Ill Nino 'How Can I Live' - Music Video
  • Storyboards and Galleries
  • TV Spots
  • Original Theatrical Trailer
  • 'Jump to a Death'
Disc 1:
This disc includes the main feature
- Special Features
Disc 2:
This disc includes special features
Release Date:
Run Time:
97 minutes
English Dolby Digital 5.1, English Dolby TrueHD 5.1
English Hard of Hearing
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.35:1
BLU-RAY Regions:
  • Commentary by Director Ronny Yu, Robert Englund (Freddy) and Ken Kirzinger (Jason)
  • Deleted/Alternate Scenes Including the Original Opening and Ending
  • Featurette Gallery Covering the Film's Development, Art Direction, Makeup Effects, Stunt Work and More
  • Visual Effects Exploration with the Creative Team
  • Music Video: 'How Can I Live' by III Nino
  • Trailer and TV Spots
  • Publicity / Promotion

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Reviews (1) of Freddy vs. Jason

Mild Spoilers ... - Freddy vs. Jason review by NP

Spoiler Alert

Very much in the spirit of early team-ups that begun with ‘Frankenstein meets the Wolfman (1942)’ (with Jason as the lumbering Monster and Freddy Krueger as the more lithe, even sinewy Wolfman – and it maybe coincidental, but their fiery ‘demise’ on a boardwalk is reminiscent of the Monster’s final death in the Universal films, namely 1948’s ‘Abbott and Costello meet Frankenstein’) ‘Freddy vs Jason’ is enjoyable very much as a ‘romp’, which makes it surprising to me that we are reminded quite graphically of Freddy’s penchant for juveniles. (“Freddie’s coming. He loves children, especially little girls.”)

Firstly however, we are introduced to the usual array of teens, vile in every way except cosmetic – after all, this is a ‘celebration’ of Freddy/Jason films, so it wouldn’t do to miss out on this particular staple. Some have returned from a previous entry, others are a new breed of laconic vacuousness; more ghastly than either of the titular monsters, it isn’t long before they are despatched, one by one, to the relief of much of the viewers.

Considering Freddy had assumed increasingly jocular and bizarre brief alter-egoes over the many sequels, he is, if anything, comparatively restrained here; apart from outsized shadows, he appears as a drug induced caterpillar, but that is the only concession to his wilder, younger days.

Of course, we really want to see the two Big Names fight. And fight they do, in a series of terrific set-pieces. Krueger is frustrated by Jason killing Freddy’s victims before Freddy does, and violence erupts between them, first in the dream world where Freddy resides, and then in reality. The self-mocking tone of earlier scenes is replaced with good old fashioned (or new fashioned, as there are plenty of CGI enhancements) fisticuffs. After many scripts were rejected for this, it seems the producers were more than happy with a thin, straight-forward knock-about instead of the more spectacular, intricate ideas originally discussed.

Neither Jason nor Freddy are victors, and yet perversely they both are – however, this is their last throw of the dice to date. It would be seven years before another Freddy film was attempted, but this was a spineless remake of the 1984 original and offered nothing new.

1 out of 1 members found this review helpful.

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