There are some fundamental errors in your screenwriting that guarantee no potential producer will take you at all seriously as an author. 1. Never refer to another artist’s copyrighted material in your script. “Sonic the Hedgehog” is protected under copyright and it’s highly unlikely a producer will ever bother trying to get the (typically very expensive) rights - If they’re even available. Note, without reference to “Sonic”, your screenplay now has no structure. Better to invent your own cartoon character than base your entire script on using someone else’s legal property. And the same goes for the “Baby Shark” song – No producer will be interested in a script requiring the payment of yet-to-be negotiated copyright fees to who knows how many artists. 2. Never write camera or editing instructions such as “CUT TO”, "FADE IN", "DISSOLVE TO" or "CLOSE UP" etc. To do so instantly confirms to any professional reader that you’re an amateur. 3. Always save on valuable screenplay 'real estate' by maximising efficient use of white space on the page. Rewrite if a piece of dialogue unnecessarily goes to an extra line by just one word. Avoid one or two word scene descriptions: Ideally, they should be 2-3 lines, cramming as much information into as few lines as possible. At the other extreme, never go over four lines in a scene description. Remember, one page of a screenplay should equal one minute on the screen. In reality, your 21 page screenplay is only an 8-10 minute film, thanks to your extremely inefficient use of space. 4. Please have your script proofread before sending it out. At present. your screenplay is chockablock full of spelling and grammatical errors. To give such unfinished work to a professional would be very insulting to the reader and possibly fatal for your screenwriting career.
When a traumatized cop's wife and daughter are attacked by sex-crazed mutant monster monkeys in the Brunei jungle, he must 'man up' and face his phobias - or lose his beloved family.