Lucy (Maddie Bright) is plagued by constant nightmares about Freddy
Krueger (Danny Zetwo) ... which isn't as bad as it sounds, because Freddy
isn't nearly as strong as he used to be, but isn't really great either,
because being "plagued by constant nightmares" is never a good
thing. What Freddy transmits to her in these nightmares is that he wants
"the Ash" ... whatever that means. Then though he promises to
leave her in peace.
Presently, Lucy, her sister Holly (Ashley Brooke)
and their best friend Danielle (Erica Lea Shelton) are on a roadtrip to
somewhere when their car breaks down in the middle of nowhere, USA, and
while Lucy and Holly go look for help, none other than Jason Voorhees
(Cheyenne Hess) slaughters Danielle. Then Freddy and Jason gang up on Lucy
and Holly to summon Ash for them - and luckily they have just found a
Sumeran scroll to do so. But once Ash arrives, it turns out he's actually
the chainsaw-for-an-arm, demon-killing shotgun-carrying guy from the Evil
Dead movies (here played by Adam Henrickson) - not exactly the
guy Jason and Freddy would want to hang out with. and he is quick to first
battle them to a standstill then have them sucked into another dimension
... but of course, it wouldn't be Ash if he wasn't sucked there with them
Lucy and Holly run away in terror - but the last image suggests they
are in Texas, and the next chainsaw massacre is just around the corner ...
you haven't figured it out yet, yes, Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash is a
fanfilm - and a pretty decent one, actually, as it's very smoothly
directed, shows touches of atmosphere, and is very well-paced. Sure, Adam
Henrickson as Ash certainly is no Bruce Campbell - but then again, who is.
while Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash is certainly well-made, it also
shows the ramifications of your typical fanfilm: Rather than creating a
world of its own, the film is content with recreating key moments from the
films it's based on, the story always comes second behind fanboy
references, and the narrative buildub eventually loses itself in the
process. So while this film shows promise, it's absolutely no guarantee
writer/director Trent Duncan can hold his own on a movie ...