Nunzio is a 1978 American drama film directed by Paul Williams and written by James Andronica. The film stars David Proval, James Andronica, Morgana King, Joe Spinell, Tovah Feldshuh and Maria Smith; the film was released on May 1978, by Universal Pictures. Nunzio Sabatino is a grown man with the demeanor of a young child, he lives at home with his doting mother and has a job as a bicycle delivery man for Angelo, the neighborhood grocer, which Angelo provides as a favor for Nunzio's brother Jamesie. Nunzio is fixated on elements of superhero stories. Younger children enjoy his company Georgie, whom he suggests will one day have to take his place as neighborhood do-gooder. However, he is constantly bullied by a gang of youths, led by JoJo, who enjoy ridiculing his dress and taking advantage of his diminished faculties. In a series of vignettes, Nunzio undergoes challenges to his life, he becomes infatuated with Michelle, an attractive employee at the local bakery, but when he expresses his affection for her, is heartbroken to learn she is married with a child.
He begins to refuse tips for delivering groceries, feeling that since Superman never asks for money for doing good things for people, neither should he, which worries his mother and brother. When delivering groceries to the home of Maryann, JoJo's sometime girlfriend, she coerces him into having sex with her, which leaves them both feeling guilty and uncomfortable, a feeling which increases when Nunzio confesses it to his local priest and the priest replies with fiery rhetoric about punishment and Hell. Most of all, Nunzio despairs that he is burdening his mother with caring for him and his brother with defending him against the neighborhood bullies, begins to neglect his job at Angelo's. After an argument with Jamesie, Nunzio decides to leave home; as he walks the streets, Nunzio again encounters JoJo and his friends, who chase him into an apartment building's basement where he hides and escapes from them. However, in their pursuit, the men inadvertently start a fire in the basement that spreads.
Nunzio, on the roof when the blaze erupts, descends the fire escape and knocks on every window he can to warn the residents to leave. Most everyone escapes, but Nunzio notices one resident, still stuck in her apartment and passes out, climbs back up to retrieve her, he carries her down, but is alerted by her that she has a sleeping child in the apartment, so he returns and collects the baby. By this time, he cannot get out the fire escape he came in from, goes up the building stairs to the roof instead, too high for the fire department to reach with their ladder, he improvises swaddling from his jacket to wrap the child up, ties the bundle to his back with a scrap of rope. Nunzio leaps from the roof to a lower landing, falling on his chest, which allows the firemen to reach him and retrieve the child. A few days Nunzio and his friends and family, including the woman and child he saved from the building, assemble on their building's stoop to pose for a photograph, holding the newspaper headline that describes him as "Superman."
David Proval as Nunzio James Andronica as Jamesie Morgana King as Mrs. Sabatino Joe Spinell as Angelo Tovah Feldshuh as Michelle Maria Smith as Carol Sabatino Vincent Russo as Jo Jo Jaime Alba as Bobby Theresa Saldana as Maryann Glenn Scarpelli as Georgie Tony Panetta as Georgie's Friend Steve Gucciardo as Carmine Sonia Zomina as Mrs. Shuman Crystal Hayden as Crystal Sabatino Vincent Igneri as Vincent Sabatino Tom Quinn as Pete Nunzio on IMDb
Vienna is the federal capital and largest city of Austria, one of the nine states of Austria. Vienna is Austria's primate city, with a population of about 1.9 million, its cultural and political centre. It is the 7th-largest city by population within city limits in the European Union; until the beginning of the 20th century, it was the largest German-speaking city in the world, before the splitting of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in World War I, the city had 2 million inhabitants. Today, it has the second largest number of German speakers after Berlin. Vienna is host to many major international organizations, including the United Nations and OPEC; the city is located in the eastern part of Austria and is close to the borders of the Czech Republic and Hungary. These regions work together in a European Centrope border region. Along with nearby Bratislava, Vienna forms a metropolitan region with 3 million inhabitants. In 2001, the city centre was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. In July 2017 it was moved to the list of World Heritage in Danger.
Apart from being regarded as the City of Music because of its musical legacy, Vienna is said to be "The City of Dreams" because it was home to the world's first psychoanalyst – Sigmund Freud. The city's roots lie in early Celtic and Roman settlements that transformed into a Medieval and Baroque city, the capital of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, it is well known for having played an essential role as a leading European music centre, from the great age of Viennese Classicism through the early part of the 20th century. The historic centre of Vienna is rich in architectural ensembles, including Baroque castles and gardens, the late-19th-century Ringstraße lined with grand buildings and parks. Vienna is known for its high quality of life. In a 2005 study of 127 world cities, the Economist Intelligence Unit ranked the city first for the world's most liveable cities. Between 2011 and 2015, Vienna was ranked second, behind Melbourne. In 2018, it replaced Melbourne as the number one spot. For ten consecutive years, the human-resource-consulting firm Mercer ranked Vienna first in its annual "Quality of Living" survey of hundreds of cities around the world.
Monocle's 2015 "Quality of Life Survey" ranked Vienna second on a list of the top 25 cities in the world "to make a base within."The UN-Habitat classified Vienna as the most prosperous city in the world in 2012/2013. The city was ranked 1st globally for its culture of innovation in 2007 and 2008, sixth globally in the 2014 Innovation Cities Index, which analyzed 162 indicators in covering three areas: culture and markets. Vienna hosts urban planning conferences and is used as a case study by urban planners. Between 2005 and 2010, Vienna was the world's number-one destination for international congresses and conventions, it attracts over 6.8 million tourists a year. The English name Vienna is borrowed from the homonymous Italian version of the city's name or the French Vienne; the etymology of the city's name is still subject to scholarly dispute. Some claim that the name comes from Vedunia, meaning "forest stream", which subsequently produced the Old High German Uuenia, the New High German Wien and its dialectal variant Wean.
Others believe that the name comes from the Roman settlement name of Celtic extraction Vindobona meaning "fair village, white settlement" from Celtic roots, vindo-, meaning "bright" or "fair" – as in the Irish fionn and the Welsh gwyn –, -bona "village, settlement". The Celtic word Vindos may reflect a widespread prehistorical cult of a Celtic God. A variant of this Celtic name could be preserved in the Czech and Polish names of the city and in that of the city's district Wieden; the name of the city in Hungarian, Serbo-Croatian and Ottoman Turkish has a different Slavonic origin, referred to an Avar fort in the area. Slovene-speakers call the city Dunaj, which in other Central European Slavic languages means the Danube River, on which the city stands. Evidence has been found of continuous habitation in the Vienna area since 500 BC, when Celts settled the site on the Danube River. In 15 BC the Romans fortified the frontier city they called Vindobona to guard the empire against Germanic tribes to the north.
Close ties with other Celtic peoples continued through the ages. The Irish monk Saint Colman is buried in Melk Abbey and Saint Fergil served as Bishop of Salzburg for forty years. Irish Benedictines founded twelfth-century monastic settlements. Evidence of these ties persists in the form of Vienna's great Schottenstift monastery, once home to many Irish monks. In 976 Leopold I of Babenberg became count of the Eastern March, a 60-mile district centering on the Danube on the eastern frontier of Bavaria; this initial district grew into the duchy of Austria. Each succeeding Babenberg ruler expanded the march east along the Danube encompassing Vienna and the lands east. In 1145 Duke Henry II Jasomirgott moved the Babenberg family residence from Klosterneuburg in Lower Austria to Vienna. From that time, Vienna remained the center of the Babenberg dynasty. In 1440 Vienna became the resident city of the Habsburg dynasty, it grew to become the de facto capital of the Holy Roman Empire in 1437 and a cultural centre for arts and science and fine cuisine.
Hungary occupied the city between 1485 and 1490. In the 16th and 1
Seize the Day (film)
Seize the Day is a 1986 drama film directed by Fielder Cook. It stars Jerry Stiller, it is based on the novel of the same name by Saul Bellow. After losing his job, his girlfriend, his sanity, salesman Tommy Wilhelm packs up for New York City to try to repair the pieces of his broken life, his skill as a salesman comes but his strained relationship with his father does not. Tommy must face the father he never knew while trying to balance the new life that he attempts to carve out for himself. Robin Williams as Tommy Wilhelm Jerry Stiller as Dr. Tamkin Joseph Wiseman as Dr. Adler Richard B. Shull as Rojax David Bickford as Son-in-Law Glenne Headly as Olive Stephen Strimpell as Stockbroker Katherine Borowitz as Margaret John Fiedler as Carl Jo Van Fleet as Mrs. Einhorn Allen Swift as Maurice Venice Carpe diem Dead Poets Society Seize the Day on IMDb Seize the Day at Rotten Tomatoes
Trading Places is a 1983 American comedy film directed by John Landis and starring Dan Aykroyd and Eddie Murphy. It tells the story of an upper-class commodities broker and a homeless street hustler whose lives cross paths when they are unknowingly made part of an elaborate bet. Ralph Bellamy, Don Ameche, Denholm Elliott, Jamie Lee Curtis star; the storyline is called a modern take on Mark Twain's classic 19th-century novel The Prince and the Pauper. The film was produced by Aaron Russo, it was released to theaters in North America on June 8, 1983, where it was distributed by Paramount Pictures. The film earned over $90 million during its theatrical run in the United States, finishing as the fourth highest earning film of the year and the second highest earning R-rated film of 1983. Denholm Elliott and Jamie Lee Curtis won the awards for Best Actor in a Supporting Role and Best Actress in a Supporting Role at the 37th British Academy Film Awards; the film was nominated for several additional awards including Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy at the 41st Golden Globe Awards.
Duke brothers Randolph and Mortimer own a successful commodities brokerage firm Duke & Duke in Philadelphia. Holding opposing views on the issue of nature versus nurture, they make a wager and agree to conduct an experiment switching the lives of two unwitting people at opposite sides of the social hierarchy and observing the results, they witness an encounter between their managing director—the well-mannered and educated Louis Winthorpe III, engaged to the Dukes' grand-niece Penelope—and a poor street hustler named Billy Ray Valentine. The Dukes decide to use the two men for their experiment. Winthorpe is publicly framed as a thief, drug dealer and philanderer by Clarence Beeks, a man on the Dukes’ payroll. Winthorpe is fired from Duke & Duke, his bank accounts are frozen, he is denied entry to his Duke-owned home, he finds himself vilified by Penelope and his former friends, he befriends Ophelia, a prostitute who agrees to help him in exchange for a financial reward once he is exonerated. Meanwhile, the Dukes bail Valentine out of jail, install him in Winthorpe's former job and grant him use of Winthorpe's home.
Valentine soon becomes well-versed in the business using his street smarts to achieve success, begins to act well-mannered. During the firm's Christmas party, Winthorpe is caught planting drugs in Valentine's desk in an attempt to frame him, he brandishes a gun to escape; the Dukes discuss their experiment and settle their wager for one dollar, before plotting to return Valentine to the streets. Valentine overhears the conversation, seeks out Winthorpe, who attempts suicide by overdosing on pills. Valentine and Winthorpe's butler Coleman nurse him back to health and inform him of the Dukes' experiment. On television, they learn that Clarence Beeks is transporting a secret USDA report on orange crop forecasts. Winthorpe and Valentine recall large payments made to Beeks by the Dukes and realize that the Dukes plan to obtain the report to corner the market on frozen orange juice. On New Year's Eve, the four board Beeks' Philadelphia-bound train, intending to switch the original report with a forgery that predicts low orange crop yields.
Beeks uncovers their scheme and attempts to kill them, but he is knocked unconscious by a gorilla being transported on the train. The four disguise cage him with the real gorilla. After delivering the forged report to the Dukes in Beeks' place and Winthorpe travel to New York City with Coleman's and Ophelia's life savings to carry out their part of the plan. On the commodities trading floor, the Dukes commit all their holdings to buying frozen concentrated orange-juice futures contracts. Meanwhile and Winthorpe sell futures at the inflated price. Following the broadcast of the actual crop report and its prediction of a normal forecast, the price of orange-juice futures plummets. Valentine and Winthorpe close their futures position by buying futures at the lower price from everyone but the Dukes, turning a large profit; the Dukes fail to meet a margin call, are left owing $394 million. Valentine and Winthorpe explain to the Dukes that they had made a wager on whether they could get rich while making the Dukes poor.
Valentine collects $1 from Winthorpe while Randolph collapses holding his chest and Mortimer shouts angrily at his brother about their failed plan. The now wealthy Valentine, Winthorpe and Coleman vacation on a tropical beach, while Beeks and the gorilla are loaded onto a ship heading for Africa. Dan Aykroyd as Louis Winthorpe III Eddie Murphy as Billy Ray Valentine Ralph Bellamy as Randolph Duke Don Ameche as Mortimer Duke Denholm Elliott as Coleman Jamie Lee Curtis as Ophelia Kristin Holby as Penelope Witherspoon, Louis Winthorpe's fiancée. Paul Gleason as Clarence BeeksThe cast includes Robert Curtis-Brown as Todd, Winthorpe's romantic rival for Penelope. Tom Davis and Al Franken Saturday Night Live cast members, cameo as train baggage handlers; the storyline of Trading Places—a member of society trading places with another whose socio-economic status stands in direct contrast to his own—often draws comparisons to Mark Twain's novel The Prince and the Pauper. First published in 1881, the nove
Friday the 13th Part 2
Friday the 13th Part 2 is a 1981 American slasher film produced and directed by Steve Miner in his directorial debut, the second installment in the Friday the 13th film series. It is a direct sequel to Friday the 13th, picking up five years after that film's conclusion, where a new murderer stalks and begins murdering the camp counselors at a nearby training camp in Crystal Lake, it stars Amy Steel as Ginny Field and both Steve Daskawisz and Warrington Gillette as Jason Voorhees. The film features the return of Adrienne King, Betsy Palmer and Walt Gorney to the series, who portrayed Alice Hardy, Pamela Voorhees, Crazy Ralph in the prior installment. Friday the 13th Part 2 was not intended to be a direct sequel but rather part of an anthology series of films based on the Friday the 13th superstition. Like the original film, Friday the 13th Part 2 faced opposition from the Motion Picture Association of America, who noted its "accumulative violence" as problematic, resulting in numerous cuts being made to allow an R rating.
The film was released theatrically in North America on April 30, 1981. Although it did not gross as much as the original and still received negative reviews, the sequel grossed over $21.7 million in the United States on a budget of $1.25 million. Two months after the murders at Camp Crystal Lake, sole survivor Alice Hardy is recovering from her traumatic experience. In her apartment, she wakes up to take a shower; as Alice opens the refrigerator to get her cat some food, she finds the decapitated head of Pamela Voorhees in her refrigerator and is murdered by an unknown assailant with an ice pick to her temple. Five years camp counselor Paul Holt hosts a counselor training camp near Camp Crystal Lake; the camp is attended by Sandra, her boyfriend Jeff, troublemaker Scott, tomboy Terry, wheelchair-bound Mark, sweet-natured Vickie, jokester Ted, Paul's assistant Ginny Field, as well as many other trainees. Around the campfire that night, Paul tells the counselors about the legend of Jason Voorhees, of how he survived his drowning, grew up living in the woods, is now seeking to kill any intruders to avenge his mother's death.
As Ted appears with a mask and a spear, Paul reassures everyone that Jason is dead and that Camp Crystal Lake is off limits. That night, Crazy Ralph wanders onto the property to warn the group but is garroted from behind a tree; the following day and Sandra sneak off to Camp Crystal Lake upon finding a carcass, before getting caught by Deputy Winslow and returned to the camp. Winslow spots someone masked in a burlap sack running across the road and chases him into the woods and to a shack before he is killed with a hammer claw. Back at camp, Paul offers the others one last night on the town. At the bar, Ginny muses that if Jason were still alive and witnessed his mother's death, it may have left him with no distinction between life and death, right or wrong. Paul dismisses the idea. Meanwhile, the assailant kills the counselors one by one. Scott has his throat slit with a machete while caught in a rope trap, Terry is killed off-screen upon finding his dead body. Mark gets the machete falls down a flight of stairs.
The killer moves upstairs and impales Jeff and Sandra with a spear as they have sex, stabs Vickie with a kitchen knife. Ginny and Paul return to find the place in disarray. In the dark, the killer ambushes Paul and chases Ginny throughout the camp and into the woods, where she comes across the shack. After barricading herself inside, she finds an altar with Pamela Voorhees' head on it, surrounded by a pile of bodies. Realizing that Jason Voorhees is the killer, Ginny puts on Pamela's sweater and tries to psychologically convince Jason that she is his mother; the ruse fails. Paul appears and attacks Jason, but he is overwhelmed. Just as Jason is about to kill Paul with a pickaxe, Ginny picks up the machete and slams it down into his shoulder killing him. Paul and Ginny return to the cabin, they think that Jason has followed them, but when they open the door, they are greeted by Terry's dog, Muffin. An unmasked Jason bursts through the window from behind and grabs Ginny, she awakens to her being loaded into an ambulance and calls out for Paul, nowhere to be seen and his fate left ambiguous.
Back in the shack, Pamela Voorhees' head remains on the altar. Following the success of Friday the 13th in 1980, Paramount Pictures began plans to make a sequel. First acquiring the worldwide distribution rights, Frank Mancuso, Sr. stated, "We wanted it to be an event, where teenagers would flock to the theaters on that Friday night to see the latest episode." The initial ideas for a sequel involved the "Friday the 13th" title being used for a series of films, released once a year, that would not have direct continuity with one another but be a separate "scary movie" of their own right. Phil Scuderi—one of three owners of Esquire Theaters, along with Steve Minasian and Bob Barsamian, who produced the original film—insisted that the sequel have Jason Voorhees, Pamela's son though his appearance in the original film was only meant to be a joke. Steve Miner, associate producer on the first film, believed in the idea and would go o
An actor is a person who portrays a character in a performance. The actor performs "in the flesh" in the traditional medium of the theatre or in modern media such as film and television; the analogous Greek term is ὑποκριτής "one who answers". The actor's interpretation of their role—the art of acting—pertains to the role played, whether based on a real person or fictional character. Interpretation occurs when the actor is "playing themselves", as in some forms of experimental performance art. In ancient Greece and Rome, the medieval world, the time of William Shakespeare, only men could become actors, women's roles were played by men or boys. After the English Restoration of 1660, women began to appear on stage in England. In modern times in pantomime and some operas, women play the roles of boys or young men. After 1660 in England, when women first started to appear on stage, the terms actor or actress were used interchangeably for female performers, but influenced by the French actrice, actress became the used term for women in theater and film.
The etymology is a simple derivation from actor with -ess added. When referring to groups of performers of both sexes, actors is preferred. Actor is used before the full name of a performer as a gender-specific term. Within the profession, the re-adoption of the neutral term dates to the post-war period of the 1950 and'60s, when the contributions of women to cultural life in general were being reviewed; when The Observer and The Guardian published their new joint style guide in 2010, it stated "Use for both male and female actors. The guide's authors stated that "actress comes into the same category as authoress, manageress,'lady doctor','male nurse' and similar obsolete terms that date from a time when professions were the preserve of one sex.". "As Whoopi Goldberg put it in an interview with the paper:'An actress can only play a woman. I'm an actor – I can play anything.'" The UK performers' union Equity has no policy on the use of "actor" or "actress". An Equity spokesperson said that the union does not believe that there is a consensus on the matter and stated that the "...subject divides the profession".
In 2009, the Los Angeles Times stated that "Actress" remains the common term used in major acting awards given to female recipients. With regard to the cinema of the United States, the gender-neutral term "player" was common in film in the silent film era and the early days of the Motion Picture Production Code, but in the 2000s in a film context, it is deemed archaic. However, "player" remains in use in the theatre incorporated into the name of a theatre group or company, such as the American Players, the East West Players, etc. Actors in improvisational theatre may be referred to as "players". In 2015, Forbes reported that "...just 21 of the 100 top-grossing films of 2014 featured a female lead or co-lead, while only 28.1% of characters in 100 top-grossing films were female...". "In the U. S. there is an "industry-wide in salaries of all scales. On average, white women get paid 78 cents to every dollar a white man makes, while Hispanic women earn 56 cents to a white male's dollar, Black women 64 cents and Native American women just 59 cents to that."
Forbes' analysis of US acting salaries in 2013 determined that the "...men on Forbes' list of top-paid actors for that year made 21/2 times as much money as the top-paid actresses. That means that Hollywood's best-compensated actresses made just 40 cents for every dollar that the best-compensated men made." The first recorded case of a performing actor occurred in 534 BC when the Greek performer Thespis stepped onto the stage at the Theatre Dionysus to become the first known person to speak words as a character in a play or story. Prior to Thespis' act, Grecian stories were only expressed in song, in third person narrative. In honor of Thespis, actors are called Thespians; the male actors in the theatre of ancient Greece performed in three types of drama: tragedy and the satyr play. Western theatre developed and expanded under the Romans; the theatre of ancient Rome was a thriving and diverse art form, ranging from festival performances of street theatre, nude dancing, acrobatics, to the staging of situation comedies, to high-style, verbally elaborate tragedies.
As the Western Roman Empire fell into decay through the 4th and 5th centuries, the seat of Roman power shifted to Constantinople and the Byzantine Empire. Records show that mime, scenes or recitations from tragedies and comedies and other entertainments were popular. From the 5th century, Western Europe was plunged into a period of general disorder. Small nomadic bands of actors traveled around Europe throughout the period, performing wherever they could find an audience. Traditionally, actors were not of high status. Early Middle Ages actors were denounced by the Church during the Dark Ages, as they were viewed as dangerous and pagan. In many parts of Europe, traditional beliefs of the region and time period meant actors could not receive a Christian burial. In the Early Middle Ages, churches in Europe began staging dramatized versions of biblical events. By the middle of the 11th century, liturgical drama had spread from Russia to Scandinavia
Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter
Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter is a 1984 American slasher film directed by Joseph Zito, produced by Frank Mancuso Jr. and starring Corey Feldman, Ted White, Kimberly Beck, Crispin Glover. It is the fourth installment in the Friday the 13th film series. Picking up after the events of Friday the 13th Part III, the story follows a presumed-dead Jason Voorhees brought to the morgue, where he spontaneously revives and escapes, he returns to Crystal Lake to continue his killing spree, targeting a family and a group of neighboring teenagers. Much like Friday the 13th Part III, the film was supposed to be the final installment in the series. Mancuso Jr. wanted to conclude the series as he felt nobody respected him for his assisting work on Friday the 13th regardless of how much the films earned at the box office, as well as wanting to work on other projects. Paramount Pictures supported the decision, as they were aware of the declining popularity of slasher films at the time of its release; as a result, the film was marketed as "The Final Chapter" to ensure it as such.
Make-up artist Tom Savini, who worked on the first film, returned for the sequel as he wanted to help kill off Jason, who he helped create. The film was scheduled to be released in October 1984, but Paramount pushed the date up to April 13, 1984. Upon its theatrical release, the film earned $11 million on its opening weekend and grossed $32 million in the United States on a budget of $2.6 million, making it the fourth most attendance of any film in the Friday the 13th series with 9,815,700 tickets sold. The film received negative reviews. Despite it set to be the final film, the success of the film prompted another sequel, Friday the 13th: A New Beginning, eleven months later; the night after the events at Higgins Haven, police clean up the grounds and Jason Voorhees's body, believed to be dead, is taken to the morgue. At the hospital, Jason spontaneously revives and escapes from the cold storage, murdering the coroner Axel with a hacksaw and gutting Nurse Morgan with a scalpel; the following day, a group of teenagers drive to Crystal Lake for the weekend.
The group consists of Paul, his girlfriend Sam, virgin Sara, her boyfriend Doug awkward Jimmy, jokester Ted. On the way, the group comes across Pamela Voorhees's tombstone and a hitchhiker, soon killed by Jason; the teens arrive and meet neighbors Trish Jarvis, her twelve-year-old brother Tommy, the family dog Gordon. While going for a walk the next day, the teens meet twin sisters Tina and Terri, go skinny dipping with them. Trish and Tommy happen upon the scene, Trish is invited to a party to take place that night. Afterwards, when their car breaks down and Tommy are helped out by a young man named Rob, they take him to their house, where he meets their mother and Tommy shows him several monster masks he made himself before Rob leaves to go camping. That night, the teens begin the party. A jealous Sam leaves, she goes out to the lake. When Paul goes out to look for her, he is stabbed in the groin with a harpoon gun. Terri tries to leave the party early, but before she can get on her bike Jason stabs her with a spear.
After sleeping with Tina, Jimmy goes downstairs to get a bottle of wine. Jason pins his hand with a corkscrew before striking him in the face with a meat cleaver. Tina looks out a window upstairs when she is grabbed by Jason and thrown to her death, crashing on the car. While a stoned Ted watches vintage stag films with a film projector, he is stabbed in the head with a kitchen knife from the other side of the projector screen. Jason goes upstairs where Doug and Sara finish making love in the shower. After Sara leaves, Jason kills Doug by crushing his head against the shower tile; when Sara screams upon finding Doug's body, she tries to escape only for Jason to drive a double-bit axe through the front door, killing her. Trish and Tommy discover the power outage. While looking for their mother, killed by Jason earlier, Trish goes to find Rob for help, it is revealed that Rob is the brother of Jason's victim Sandra. Rob further explains to her that Jason is still alive and he came to Crystal Lake to get revenge for the murder of his sister.
Worried for Tommy's safety and Rob return to the house. They go next door to investigate and discover the teens' bodies. Gordon flees, Rob is killed by Jason in the basement as Trish runs home, taking Rob's machete with her, she and Tommy barricade the house. Trish lures Jason out of the house and escapes returns home and is devastated to learn that Tommy is still there, she is overpowered. Tommy, having disguised himself to look like Jason as a child, distracts him long enough for Trish to hit him with the machete, but she whacks off his mask; as Trish stands horrified at Jason's deformed face, Tommy takes the machete and strikes it in the side of his skull, causing him to collapse to the floor and split his head upon impact. When Tommy notices that Jason's fingers are moving, he continues to hack at his body screaming, "Die! Die!" while Trish yells out his name. At the hospital, Trish is visited by Tommy, he rushes in, embraces her, gives a disturbed look while staring ahead. When Friday the 13th Part III was released, it was supposed to end the series as a trilogy, however there was no moniker to indicate it as such.
In 1983, there were rumors that Paramount Pictures billed the fourth film as "The Final Chapter" as a result of them feeling embarrassed by their association w