Would I be vaporised by incoming light if I crossed the event horizon of a black hole?

Approaching a black hole event horizon, I would see time pass more quickly outside.

In practical terms, let's assume I am approaching a supermassive black hole whose tidal forces I might survive at the horizon (let's say it's Saggitarius A*). I know that I wouldn't see infinite time pass as I crossed the horizon , but could I survive all the radiation from the "not quite infinite" amount of time (and presumably blue-shifted light?) I would be observing?

I've tagged this as "black-hole-firewall" because it sounds like a similar concept, but my question isn't motivated by information loss so I think it might be unrelated.

• @safesphere what do you mean by "future light"? Can you highlight what part of the question needs clarifying? Commented Jan 27, 2019 at 3:57
• @safesphere I don't think light "slows down and stops at the horizon". The accepted answer seems to address my question by the way, perhaps it will help to clarify things for your as well. Commented Jan 28, 2019 at 5:47
• @safesphere I think what you're saying is that light from the even horizon for an observer at infinity ($t(r)$ in your example) would be infinitely redshifted (this is the mathematical singularity in the equation you linked). I don't see what this has to do with my question. In keeping with the notation of the paper you linked, I think you're looking at t when you should be looking at Tau. Commented Jan 28, 2019 at 7:04
• @safesphere on a side note it took me quite a while to understand what you were saying because I found some of your wording a bit confusing. For example, when you say "the speed of light at the event horizon is zero" based on my limited understanding I don't think that's a meaningful statement in the context of GR. I ended up assuming you meant "the red shift of light emitted at the event horizon from the perspective of a distant observer is infinite". Commented Jan 28, 2019 at 7:05
• @safesphere I think it's fair to say my previous comments already address this. Commented Jan 28, 2019 at 19:39