Screenplays are created from engaging loglines, and your screenplay has both advantages. The purpose of your logline is to attract interest in your project as quickly as possible. The story centres around a journalist who wants to preserve his family heritage anyway, even if it means chasing and arresting a dangerous and mysterious person. I would appreciate it if the script were to be in anime or animation format. The atmosphere is quite reminiscent of Japanese anime. Sheena's character, on the other hand, is very interesting. During the third act, excitement and inflammation reach their height, and the reduction of dialogue draws the reader in. Sheena's adventures should be more prominent and dialogues should be reduced. It is better to read them again and edit them if there are any grammar errors. I think you'll have a strong script if you clean this up a bit. Wishing you all the best!
Working on your horror story or screenplay can be a frightening prospect. By horror standards, your screenplay is excellent. In his book, Steve Neal provides a detailed description of these criteria. As explained by Steve Neal in his book Genre & Hollywood, horror films must follow a four-layer plot; starting with "start", followed by "discovery", "confirmation", and "encounter". You must have the characters in your story discover something new. Afterwards, they acknowledge it exists and try to cope with it. While the rules are correct, I think the dialogues need to be a bit changed to fit the nature of the characters. Build your story out, accentuate the characters, find the crucial moments where we learn something. And let the idea take you where you want to go. Creating the atmosphere was very successful, and you were able to borrow ideas from Steven Spielberg's films like "Jaws" and "Ghost Ship". Wishing you success!