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Jeepers Creepers (2001 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jeepers Creepers
Jeepers Creepers film.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed byVictor Salva
Produced by
Written byVictor Salva
Starring
Music byBennett Salvay
CinematographyDon E. FauntLeRoy
Edited byEd Marx
Production
company
Distributed by
Release date
  • August 31, 2001 (2001-08-31)
Running time
91 minutes[3]
Country
LanguageEnglish
Budget$10 million[3]
Box office$59.37 million[4]

Jeepers Creepers is a 2001 American-German mystery[discuss] and horror[5] monster film written and directed by Victor Salva. It stars Gina Philips and Justin Long as a pair of siblings who are pursued by a demonic creature and mysterious serial killer known as the Creeper portrayed by Jonathan Breck. The film takes its name from the 1938 song of the same name,[6] which is featured in the film as a plot device under a version by Paul Whiteman. Patricia Belcher and Eileen Brennan also appear in supporting roles.

Produced by American Zoetrope and the German companies Cinerenta-Cinebeta and Cinerenta Medienbeteiligungs KG, Jeepers Creepers began filming in Central Florida in August 2000. Filming took place on location in the cities and towns of Ocala, Dunnellon, Reddick, and Lake Panasoffkee, concluding after a two-month shoot.

Jeepers Creepers was theatrically released by United Artists and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in the United States on August 31, 2001, where it was met with mixed reviews from critics. A commercial success,[7] the film grossed $59.37 million against a $10 million budget and spawned two sequels, released as Jeepers Creepers 2 and Jeepers Creepers 3, in 2003 and 2017, respectively.

Plot

Trish Jenner and her brother Darry are traveling home from college for spring break.[8] As they drive through the Florida countryside, an old and rusty truck briefly and threateningly tailgates them, but eventually passes them. They later see the same truck parked next to an abandoned church with a man sliding what appears to be bodies wrapped in blood-stained sheets into a large pipe sticking out of the ground. The man notices Trish and Darry's car pass by and successfully manages to run them off the road.

After escaping, Darry convinces Trish to go back to the church and investigate. Once there, Darry hears noises coming from within the pipe and crawls inside with Trish holding on to his feet, but ends up falling in. At the bottom, he finds a dying man with stitches running down his stomach, hundreds of other bodies sewn to the basement's walls and ceiling, and the bodies of Kenny and Darla, a prom couple that had gone missing thirty-three years prior. After Darry escapes, the two flee the scene and attempt to contact the police at a diner. Once there, the pair are phoned by a strange woman who warns them that they are in danger. She plays the song "Jeepers Creepers", and confused, they ignore her warning. Later, Trish and Darry leave, with two police officers providing a security escort. As they travel, the police learn that the church has caught fire, and any evidence of bodies has been destroyed. The police are then attacked and killed by the mysterious driver, who loads their bodies into his truck. Witnessing the aftermath, Trish and Darry drive off in terror.

The pair of siblings stop at a reclusive old woman's house and beg her to call the police. The woman complies until she notices the driver hiding in her yard. She attempts to kill him, but the driver kills her and reveals his inhuman face to Trish and Darry, before pursuing them once again. Trish repeatedly runs the driver over with her car but is left horrified as she sees a giant wing tear through his trench coat and flap in the air. The pair leave and drive to the local police station, where they are approached by psychic Jezelle Gay Hartman, the woman who called them at the diner. She tells them the true nature of their pursuer: It is an ancient creature, known as "the Creeper," which awakens every 23rd spring for twenty-three days to feast on human body parts, which then form parts of its own body. She also tells them that it seeks out its victims through fear, and, by smelling the fear from Trish and Darry, it has found something it likes, but she does not know what.

The wounded Creeper arrives and attacks the police station. After cutting off the power, it gains entrance to the cells and eats the prisoners to heal. The Creeper is swarmed by police but kills a number of them and evades capture. Trapped, Jezelle warns Trish and Darry that one of them will die a horrible death. Darry demands to know who, and Jezelle looks at Trish. The Creeper finds them but spares Jezelle as she does not have anything it wants. The Creeper corners Trish and Darry in an upstairs interrogation room, and after sniffing and tasting them, the Creeper throws Trish aside and chooses Darry. Trish offers her life for her brother's, but the Creeper escapes out of a window and flies away with Darry. The next day, Trish is picked up by her parents, and Jezelle returns home in regret. In the Creeper's new hideout, an abandoned factory, it is revealed that the Creeper has removed the back of Darry's head and taken his eyes. In a post-credits scene, the Creeper drives his truck into the sunset and honks its horn.

Cast

Credits adapted from the British Film Institute.[9]

Production

Development

Following its release, various critics and viewers concluded that the film Jeepers Creepers was loosely inspired by the 1990 police manhunt of Dennis DePue, who had been caught dumping his dead wife's body behind an abandoned schoolhouse by brother-and-sister Ray and Marie Thornton in the state of Michigan.[12] The case was later publicized, appearing on an episode of Unsolved Mysteries on March 20, 1991. The following day, DePue committed suicide after being involved in a shootout with police in Vicksburg, Mississippi.[13] The episode's depiction of the event, along with other small details, were found to be almost completely similar to the opening scene of the film.[14] However, the film's writer and director, Victor Salva, has not confirmed nor denied whether or not the film took inspiration from the case,[14] but rather, said that the film used elements from the 1971 film Duel.[15][11]

Writing

A storyboard by Brad Parker showing the film's original finale.[16]
A storyboard by Brad Parker showing the film's original finale.[16]

When writing the film's script, Salva wanted the main villain to focus on killing mainly male characters, stating that he was "very tired of seeing women slaughtered and raped in [films]."[17] To keep his final girl-styled ending oblivious from viewers, Salva wrote various red herrings throughout the opening scenes of the film, leading viewers to believe that Trish was going to die.[18] His original script also featured a twenty-page third act which was eventually cut from the film.[17][11] In it, Darry drives the Creeper's truck into a train, sacrificing himself to kill the Creeper.[19] Up to the start of filming, the entire sequence had been storyboarded in preparation for the shoot,[16] but due to a budget cut of $1 million, the entire scene and those leading up to it had to be removed and rewritten.[20] Because of this, Gina Philips and Justin Long were allowed to improvise a lot of their scenes, which Salva used in the final cut.[20] Some scenes cut from the script were eventually used in its sequel, Jeepers Creepers 2.[17]

The telephone scene featuring Patricia Belcher's character Jezelle was entirely rewritten during filming to allow her character to convey additional information about the Creeper.[11] In the film's audio commentary, Salva said that he believed that the film's defining moment was the reveal that the Creeper was not human and had wings, which told viewers that the main characters were, in fact, fighting a creature who also didn't have a humanoid appearance.[11] Against advice from various agents, managers, and acclaimed directors, Salva decided to keep the character of the Creeper mysterious, and decided that because of this, he "couldn't give [the] story a happy ending."[18]

Casting

"Even though I know Jeepers Creepers is a genre movie, the thing that drew me to the script is that it is a drama until The Creeper shows up. It’s a relationship movie in a lot of ways. It’s a brother-sister relationship movie. It’s hard to know why an audience holds onto something or what they connect to in a film but I feel that people connect to this film because there was an actual relationship between two people that they could latch on to and care about the characters."

Gina Philips[20]

In an interview, Philips revealed that she had decided to audition for the film after reading its script, and finding it too scary to finish in one night.[20] She auditioned twice by herself for the role of Trish, and then once with a shortlist of actors who were auditioning for the role of Darry, one of which was Long.[20] Salva stated that Philips focused on the character of Trish with "intense focus", stating that "it was [...] her authenticity that got her the part."[17] In an interview with Hollywood.com, Long said that he wasn't sure he was going to get the part, stating that he "assumed they were gonna cast a name. But I went in on a lark, and it clicked."[21] Salva stated that Long was chosen for the film because he was one of the only actors that managed to convince him that he was actually scared during his audition.[19] However, the production company American Zoetrope originally decided that they were going to cast "big-name actors" instead of Long and Philips, but Francis Ford Coppola managed to convince the studio to allow the pair to star per a request from Salva.[19] Jonathan Breck, who had not been a big fan of the horror genre, decided to audition for the role of the Creeper to face his own fears.[17] Breck ultimately got the part after mimicking "movements from different kinds of animals" at his audition, which he attended with a shaved head.[10][22] Eileen Brennan was picked for the part of "the cat lady" after Salva saw her performance in the short film "Nunzio's Second Cousin".[11] Chris Shepardson was hired to play the "Dying Boy" that Darry finds while in the Creeper's lair. Due to budget reasons, Salva had to write the character without any lines, but during filming, the crew eventually decided to give Shepardson a short line to say.[11] A hand model was also hired to visually replace Belcher's character, Jezelle, during the telephone scene, due to the fact that Belcher had not yet arrived in Florida to film her scenes.[11]

Filming and design

Gina Philips in between takes outside St. James Church and in front of the pipe used during filming.[19]
Gina Philips in between takes outside St. James Church and in front of the pipe used during filming.[19]

Principal photography for Jeepers Creepers took place in the region of Central Florida on August 2000,[19] over a period of two months.[11] Opening scenes of the film were shot on the SW 180th Avenue Road in the city of Dunnellon, with the church used in the film, the now-former St. James Church, being located miles away in Ocala.[23] The diner which the film's characters enter to call the police, "Opper's Diner", was a set built in Lake Panasoffkee, and a reference to producer Barry Opper.[11][16] The set was so realistic, that according to Salva, various people tried to buy gas from the gas pumps at the set.[16] An abandoned high school was also used to film scenes taking place at a police station in Reddick.[24] Finally, the old factory shown in the film's finale was actually filmed inside of a meatpacking factory in Ocala, which was demolished after filming concluded.[23] One of the last scenes completed for the film followed the character of Darry, played by Long, sliding down the church's pipe after accidentally falling in. The shot was filmed inside a warehouse.[19]

According to Salva, the process of shooting the entire film was "grueling", as the crew had to work during the summer, in locations containing heat waves and temperatures ranging from "90 to 110" degrees Fahrenheit every day.[19][11] Because of this, the actors were actually sweating during takes.[11] In a scene featuring Darry urinating near a tree, Long managed to pee during both of the last two takes of the scene, baffling Salva.[11] The art department's cafeteria was also used during filming to serve as the house of Jezelle.[11]

The design of the Creeper was created by Brian Penikas.[25] However, its wings were created by Charles Garcia and digitally rendered by Buddy Gheen, Scott Ramsey, and Bob Morgenroth.[11] The Creeper's truck used on-screen, a 1941 Chevy COE and originally a flatbed truck, had its back section created entirely by production designer Steven Legler.[11] During various takes, the truck stopped working due to its old engine.[11] The crows used in the film flew with wires attached to them, which were later removed in post-production.[11] Scenes containing the church's pipe were shot using three different sized pipes, including a six-foot pipe actually outside the church, and two pipes in a sound stage located inside a warehouse.[11][19] During production, the film's budget was cut severely in the art department. As a result, only a few fake bodies were made to appear in the Creeper's lair.[11]

Music

Jeepers Creepers: Original Motion Picture Score
Jeepers Creepers - Soundtrack Cover.jpg
Film score by
Bennett Salvay
ReleasedOctober 2, 2001 (2001-10-02)
StudioTodd-AO Scoring Stage
Genre
Length45:29
LabelSouth West
Producer
Bennett Salvay chronology
Rites of Passage
(1999)
Jeepers Creepers: Original Motion Picture Score
(2001)
Jeepers Creepers 2
(2003)

The score for Jeepers Creepers was composed and conducted by Bennett Salvay, who also served as a music producer alongside director Victor Salva. Its music was recorded and mixed at the Todd-AO Scoring Stage by Shawn Murphy, and edited by Chad DeCinces. The album was mastered by Patricia Sullivan Fourstar at Bernie Grundman Mastering.[26]

Track listing

All music is composed by Bennett Salvay.

No.TitleLength
1."Main Theme" (With Victor Salva)1:20
2."The Train Attacks"3:04
3."Back To The Church/The Pipe"4:17
4."Finding The Body"2:39
5."The House of Pain"3:05
6."Kenny and Darla"1:17
7."Trish's Surprise"0:45
8."Trish and Darry's Theme"1:31
9."The Truck Returns"0:41
10."The Creeper Returns"2:16
11."Monster Mashed/The Big Flap"4:12
12."Creeper's Tale"2:45
13."Bone Appetite"1:09
14."My Heart Goes Out"2:38
15."Creepy Crawler"1:59
16."My Brother's Creeper"6:34
17."Jeepers Creepers" (Music and lyrics by Johnny Mercer and Harry Warren; Performed by Paul Whiteman and His Swing Wing)2:21
18."Here Comes The Boogey Man" (Written by Lawton, Brown, Smith, Lang and Benson; Performed by Henry Hall and the BBC Dance Orchestra; Vocals by Val Rosing)2:56
Total length:45:29

Release

Jeepers Creepers premiered at the München Fantasy Filmfest[27] in Germany,[28] and at the Fantasia International Film Festival in Canada in July 2001.[29] The film was theatrically released in the United States by United Artists and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer on August 31, 2001, where it opened in 2,944 theaters and stayed in release for 126 days.[30] In October, Jeepers Creepers was shown at the Sitges Film Festival,[31] and the Bergen International Film Festival.[32] The film had its German release the following year on January 3, where it opened to a small quantity of 298 theaters.[33] On May 24, 2018, the film was theatrically re-released in Colombia.[34]

Home media

Jeepers Creepers was released on VHS and DVD by MGM Home Entertainment on January 8, 2002,[3] both of which featured two viewing options for viewers: standard or widescreen.[35] A special edition of the DVD includes ten deleted and extended scenes, an audio commentary track featuring director Victor Salva, a six-part featurette on the making of the movie titled "Behind the Peepers - The Making of Jeepers Creepers", a photo gallery, and a theatrical trailer.[35] On September 11, 2012,[36] the film was released on Blu-ray by MGM and 20th Century Studios Home Entertainment, containing all of the same features from the DVD.[37] On June 14, 2016, a two-disc Blu-ray Collector's Edition of the film was released by Shout! Factory,[38] featuring a "Then and Now" featurette, interviews with producer Barry Opper and actress Patricia Belcher, and a new audio commentary on the film featuring the voices of Salva, Gina Philips, and Justin Long.[39] On October 12, 2020, the film was digitally released by 101 Films, who later released the film in the United Kingdom on a Blu-ray set containing the same features as the ones found in the original special edition of the DVD, and the Blu-ray Collector's Edition from Shout! Factory.[40][41]

Reception

Box office

In its original release, Jeepers Creepers grossed $37.9 million in the United States, and $21.3 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $59.2 million.[42] It's 2018 re-release managed to earn the film $153 thousand in Columbia,[34] bringing the film's worldwide total to $59.37 million.[4]

Premiering in the United States on August 31, 2001, in 2,944 theaters on Labor Day weekend,[30] Jeepers Creepers made $13.1 million in its first three days,[43] and an additional $2.7 million on Labor Day, ranking 1st in front of Rush Hour 2 with a total gross of $15.8 million.[44] Because of this, the film broke the record for the highest ever Labor Day opening weekend four-day gross, holding the record until the 2003 release of its sequel, Jeepers Creepers 2, which made $18.3 million on its own Labor Day weekend.[45][46] Jeepers Creepers went on to gross a total of $18.1 million by the end of its first week,[43] and a nationwide total of $37.9 million after being in theaters for 18 weeks.[30] Worldwide, the film made $8 million in the United Kingdom, $2 million in Mexico, Spain, and Italy, and a mere $1.3 million in Germany; the latter of which co-produced the film with the US.[42]

Critical response

On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 46% based on 114 reviews and an average rating of 5.2/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "Jeepers Creepers has a promising start. Unfortunately, the tension and suspense quickly deflates into genre cliches as the movie goes on."[47] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the film a score of 49 out of 100 based on responses from 24 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[48] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade rating of "D" on an A+ to F scale.[49]

In its initial release, various critics shared a similar opinion on Jeepers Creepers, praising its suspenseful beginning, but criticizing the rest of the film.[5][50][51][52] From BBC News, Nev Pierce called it an "unsettling, gory, but intelligent horror flick", and compared it positively to Scream.[53] Writing for the Chicago Tribune, Robert K. Elder said that he disliked the film simply because many parts were left unexplained.[54] The GW Hatchet journalist Mira Katz called the film "tragic", censuring the writing from Victor Salva, the special effects, and the finale of the film, stating that it would leave the viewer with a "general sense of disappointment".[55] Film critic David Edelstein, from Slate magazine, criticized the film's general storyline and 90-minute runtime, but said that "the movie is good enough to put a chill into the late-summer air."[56]

Stephen Holden, from The New York Times, gave positive feedback to the film's beginning, but stated that once the Creeper was revealed, the film "surrenders its imagination to formulaic plot filler".[5] Writing for The Guardian, Peter Bradshaw said that the film "goes right down the pan" after its opening scene, stating that it's "not genuinely scary or genuinely funny".[50] Los Angeles Times film critic Kevin Thomas shared only positive feedback to the film, stating that it has the "scariest opening sequence of any horror picture in recent memory" and that "Salva has expertly built up enough sheer terror that [it's] uncomfortable to watch."[51] From The A.V. Club, Nathan Rabin wrote that the film "begins promisingly with an economical first half [...] but once its monster takes center stage, Jeepers Creepers heads downhill in a hurry."[52]

Reel Film Reviews critic David Nusair found Justin Long and Gina Philips' acting work "superb",[57] and MTV's Charles Webb called out Victor Salva for "nail[ing] the casting" of both actors.[58] On the other side of the spectrum, Dorothy Woodend from The Tyee criticized the film and said that it "isn't helped" by Philips' look, who she said resembled singer Ashlee Simpson.[59] On a similar topic, The A.V. Club said that Long shared a resemblance to David Schwimmer,[52] while the San Francisco Chronicle said he had a small resemblance to a young Frank Langella but nonetheless supported and gave a positive note of his performance in the film.[60]

Accolades

At the Sitges Film Festival in 2001, Jeepers Creepers received a nomination for Best Film, but lost to Vidocq.[31][61] The following year, the film was nominated for three awards at the Fangoria Chainsaw Awards, winning for Best Wide-Release Film and Best Supporting Actor; the latter of which was given to Jonathan Breck.[62] At that same ceremony, Brian Penikas was nominated for Best Makeup/Creature FX for his design of the Creeper, but lost to the KNB EFX Group for their work on Thirteen Ghosts.[62] On April 13, 2002, the film received a nomination for Best Movie at the International Horror Guild Awards, but lost to the Canadian film Ginger Snaps by John Fawcett.[63] On June 10, 2002, the film earned two Saturn Award nominations, for Best Horror Film and Best Performance by a Younger Actor; the latter of which was received by Justin Long for his performance as Darry.[64]

Sequels

As of 2017, two sequels to Jeepers Creepers have been released, both of which were also written and directed by Victor Salva.[65] The first sequel, Jeepers Creepers 2, premiered on August 29, 2003, and takes place a few days after the original.[66] In it, the Creeper pursues a bus filled with teenage students, who try to defeat the creature with the help of Jack Taggart, a man who seeks to avenge the death of his younger son Billy, who had been taken by the Creeper one day prior.[67] The film features a cameo appearance from Justin Long in the role of Darry, and the appearance of Tom Tarantini, who portrayed a prisoner named Roach in the original, and Coach Dwayne Barnes in the second film.[68][69]

A third film, originally titled Jeepers Creepers 3: Cathedral, was officially greenlit to begin production on September 11, 2015,[70] shortly after Salva shared his intentions in making a film focusing extensively on the return of Gina Philips as Trish Jenner.[71] However, his original script was rewritten, and the film was released in 2017 by Screen Media Films as simply Jeepers Creepers 3 on September 26, and again on October 4, with Phillips making a cameo appearance instead.[72][73] The film takes place in between the two other films and follows the Creeper as it terrorizes a small community of people attempting to figure out its identity after finding its severed hand.[74] Prior to its release, on June 1, 2017, Phillips said in an interview that Salva had already completed writing a script for a possible fourth film.[20]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Breck also portrays a bald cop.[10]

References

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  2. ^ a b c d "Jeepers Creepers". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. American Film Institute. Archived from the original on January 10, 2021. Retrieved January 10, 2021.
  3. ^ a b c "Jeepers Creepers (2001) - Financial Information". The Numbers. Archived from the original on January 3, 2021. Retrieved January 3, 2021.
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  6. ^ Jeanette White (December 8, 2020). "10 Innocent Songs Ruined by Horror Movies". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  9. ^ "Jeepers Creepers (2001)". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t Victor Salva (January 8, 2002). Jeepers Creepers [Director's audio commentary track; DVD]. MGM Home Entertainment.
  12. ^ Jessica Beebe (November 19, 2020). "Jeepers Creepers: The True Crime That Inspired The Horror Movie Explained". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  13. ^ "Man Wanted For Michigan Murder, Featured On TV, Dies During Shootout". Associated Press. March 21, 1991. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  14. ^ a b Ken Haddad (February 15, 2017). "Did 1990 Michigan murder inspire 'Jeepers Creepers' film?". WDIV-TV. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  17. ^ a b c d e Calum Waddell (2005). Minds of Fear 30 Cult Classics of the Modern Horror Film. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  18. ^ a b John Edgar Browning (October 2020). "Chapter 1: 'My Brother's Creeper'". New Queer Horror Film and Television. Archived from the original on January 4, 2021. Retrieved January 4, 2021.
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h Victor Salva (July 6, 2010). "The Creeper Still Circles His 3rd And Biggest Film". Archived from the original on January 2, 2021. Retrieved January 2, 2021.
  20. ^ a b c d e f Emma Westwood (May 18, 2017). "Don't Fear the Creeper: An Interview with Gina Philips". Diabolique Magazine. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  21. ^ ""Jeepers Creepers": Justin Long Interview Spotlight". Hollywood.com. November 21, 2001. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  22. ^ Adrian Halen (January 4, 2010). "Interview: Jonathan Breck (Jeepers Creepers 1, 2)". Horrornews.net. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  23. ^ a b "Jeepers Creepers". Movie-Locations. Archived from the original on January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  25. ^ Victor Salva (December 23, 2010). "Welcome Christmas bring you cheer..." Archived from the original on January 3, 2021. Retrieved January 3, 2021.
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  32. ^ "Jeepers Creepers" (in Norwegian). Bergen International Film Festival. Archived from the original on January 4, 2021. Retrieved January 4, 2021.
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External links

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