I have Asperger Syndrome, a trait which is evident in my works - it means that it makes me extremely skilled at certain talents at the expense of my understanding of social interaction. I am a dual national/citizen (Italian/British) and I am bilingual fluently. My preferred genres include science fiction, fantasy, action/adventure, drama and martial arts, and I often try to amalgamate as many genres as possible into my stories, often using a real-world social or political backdrop as a basic "skeleton" for the setting. I have completed one novel, which I have adapted into three separate screenplays (one for each act, forming a complete trilogy), written under my alias of "Aurum Raptor". As of 2018, I have finished my Japanese-language studies (3 years), which I think will be helpful with future stories, as I am leaning towards combining Asian and European elements together.
Cheese Toddler. What does it mean? Nobody knows except for our protagonist, and even he doesn't have a clear answer. This script has a very short but also somewhat heartwarming premise. I like the idea of a story told mainly in the form of montages, which essentially makes it more of an extended music video with dialogue peppered throughout as opposed to a motion picture in its own right, but that does not necessarily detract from the quality of the idea, since there is not much of a plot to go on save for the two words that make up the title. Whimsical but also metaphysical, there is potential in this script, which, with a rewrite or two, could go from a diamond in the rough to a highly polished gemstone worthy of production, and it could also work at film festivals. There isn't much dialogue, as previously stated, because sometimes less is more, but if rewritten well and shot well, then it could work to its benefit. The sole downside is that the protagonist doesn't have much of an arc or personality, which could be something to think about in future rewrites.
This is my first review, so I will try to be polite and lenient. The premise sounds intriguing, and it could very well warrant a longer feature length. The concept of "The Metal" sounds interesting, and it has potential. However, the script doesn't seem to know whether it wants to be serious or humorous with this otherworldly entity. The dialogue is a little bit predictable in places and doesn't sound very organic when read out, and the clear dichotomy of protagonist/antagonist makes it too easy for the audience to root for said characters' demises - humanise them a little bit and make them a bit less condescending towards our designated protagonist. I feel that a single rejection for his descent into madness doesn't sound too plausible - he needs some backstory. Structure-wise, it works - there's a beginning, middle and end and it flows somewhat naturally. There is potentially a diamond buried underneath this rough and it needs to be excavated and polished.
An honourable vigilante takes on the autocratic Government in a broken Britain with help from a crew of fellow outcasts while eluding the trail of a tough, by-the-book cop.
A trio of mercenaries investigate a secret organisation turning young women into invincible assassins. With the aid of a former spy, they take it upon themselves to destroy the evil syndicate behind the conspiracy.
The early life and career of the 5 Elements' founder Rosh Goldman is presented alongside the rise of extremism in the Middle East, while the Rhodium Golems reunite one year after their victory to prevent the resurrection of Project Athena.
In the final chapter of the trilogy, the Rhodium Golems and the 5 Elements must stand together in order to thwart Sorina Manescu's plans to resurrect Project Athena and rule the world with an invisible hand.